Chapter 3: Identity, Nationalism, and Modernism

To download all of the examples in this chapter as a PDF for printing click here.

PDF download instructions here.

Contents

Figure 3.1 | Example 3.1 | Example 3.2 | Example 3.3 | Example 3.4 | Example 3.5 | Table 3.1 | Table 3.2 | Table 3.3

Figure 3.1

Miklós Barabás: Liszt Ferenc (1846–47). © Hungarian National Museum. Reproduced with Permission.

Back to top

Example 3.1

Verbunkos cadences (shown in square brackets) in Liszt’s Polonaise mélancolique, mm. 16–20

Back to top

Example 3.2

Die Legende von der heiligen Elisabeth, First Part No. 1 (Arrival of St. Elizabeth at the Wartburg), mm. 150–65 (reduction)

Back to top

Example 3.3

The piano soloist, leading the orchestra in triumph to a higher tonal plane, in Liszt’s Fantasie über ungarische Volksmelodien, mm. 460–82.

Back to top

Example 3.4

Die Drei Zigeuner, mm. 87–100

Back to top

Example 3.5

Fünf ungarische Volkslieder, No. 5, mm. 22–33 (conclusion)

Back to top

Table 3.1

Works in chronological order, based on Gárdonyi (1936). Abbreviations: P = piano, SP = Symphonic Poem

 

Back to top

Table 3.2

More works with a notable verbunkos idiom, not included in Gárdonyi’s survey

Back to top

Instructions for downloading and reading a PDF document.

Right click the download link and select “Save link as”.

Select the folder in to which you would like to download the PDF and click “Save”.

You may now locate the file on your computer hard drive and double click on it to open.

In the event the file does not open, you need to install PDF reading software like Adobe Reader.

To download all of the examples in this chapter as a PDF for printing click here.

Back to top