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Haydn Selected Keyboard Sonatas Book 2. An appalling experience, and one which left a hurt in my soul from which it has never quite recovered. But, thank God! I had inherited a free and independent spirit from my parents. I had had my warning, and my tormentor never quite succeeded in her subjection of me, although she left nothing untried. She pushed me away, saying, ' You are an altogether bad girl.
I was longing perpetually for my mother and for Marie, and often cried myself to sleep. Days that brought letters from them were festivals, and I carried the letters about with me until they were in shreds. The fact that, contrary to my usual habit, I have carefully preserved every scrap of paper, shows how much value I attached to them.
From Marie. Mamma is well ; she was in Baden for only three days more, as she had to stay longer in Munich. It was hard to say good-bye to our dear cottage. Mamma and I cried when we left ; it was looking so dreary and desolate with closed shutters.
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I embrace you in the spirit, beloved Eugenie, on your birthday — to-morrow! I hope you will make good resolutions and renew them every day! I think my little presents will give you pleasure, and hope you will take care of the dressing-gown and not spoil it too quickly. Your last letter has pleased me very much, both in con- tents and style, but another time your handwriting must be better — a child should always find sufficient time to write carefully to its mother.
So farewell, my beloved Eugenie. A tender embrace from your devoted 'Mother Klara. May you spend the beautiful festive days happily, and afterwards write cheerfully to me about them, as you did the other day about your birthday. What a charming day that must have been!
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Dear, good Fraulein Hille- brand, how kind she has been to you! And how nice Christmas Eve will be, when not you alone but every one is celebrating the festal day! Think of me on that evening, dearest child. How I should love to see your enjoyment! How I shall think of you and your brothers and sisters! Julie will be the only one to be with me besides Marie. I embrace you in truest love. If you have, give her my love. But I expect Elise and Julchen have written and told you what they know about us.
The streets only look quite different from ours. When we arrived, there was deep snow as far as the eye could see ; all the people were driving about in open sledges, and for a few days, when there was a thaw, in open carriages. You hardly ever see a closed carriage, and it is difficult to understand why they are not used in this bitterly cold climate ; during the first days of our stay the wind was so frightfully cutting that we were always afraid of getting our faces frostbitten.
The men wear big fur coats, and fur caps that cover their faces all but a little peephole for the nose. The poorer people wear sheepskins with the fur turned inside and the bare white leather outside ; their legs and feet are swathed in rags tied firmly with string, and they wear wooden soles on their feet. You may imagine what a strange impres- sion all this made on me. I am now looking forward to St. Petersburg, although I like this place very much. We have been put up most kindly by a German family, and Mamma is worshipped by everybody.
PDF Fröhlicher Landmann (Merry peasant) from Album für die Jugend Op. 66 - Piano
On Saturday we shall probably go to Mitau to give concerts. Mamma has played here at two : one on Sunday morning, the other last night. Unfortunately she is not quite well ; on our journey from Konigsberg, which took twenty-four hours, she was very ill, and has not yet quite recovered. The people are so frightfully poor that it wrings one's heart to see them. The hovels in which they live are tiny wooden sheds ; the little children standing in the doors are often barefoot, and with nothing but a chemise on them. We stayed with the Mendelssohns, and saw Ferdinand every day, who was well and cheerful.
But poor Felix was in bed all the time. He has grown much taller since last summer, but he looks pale. Has your little Christmas frock been made up, and how does it look? Do you really like it? It was my choice. I thought it would be becoming to you. Petersburg, March We have now been in Petersburg for three weeks, and I like it very much — it is rather like Berlin, but much grander. The streets are very wide ; in the principal thoroughfares the houses are all palaces. The churches, too, are very fine, and have gilt cupolas that shimmer in the sun ; with the snow-covered roofs they make a beautiful picture.
It had been snowing inces- santly until the last day or two, when a thaw set in, and now the mud is so awful that walking is almost impossible. The streets are full of little sledges driven at a furious speed. She is a very cultured and artistic lady. Next Friday or Sunday Mamma is to play at the Empress's palace. An affectionate kiss from your devoted sister, Marie.
Your sisters have the same, so for once you can all be dressed alike when you are home for the holidays. We spent the day as cheerfully as we could. Your brothers and sisters gave me charming presents, Fraulein Leser sent me surprises, and at dinner-time Herr Levi arrived with champagne. I could not help thinking of it all day long, and it made me very sad. This was why, on my birthday too, I could not be really cheerful. In November we shall give a concert together in Frankfurt ; then I shall see you, my beloved child.
I cannot tell you how hard it is for me to let Elise leave home — this separation makes me dreadfully sad. It particularly pleases me that you should wish to pass an examination, and makes me happy altogether that you are industrious and eager to learn.
Related Poor Orphan (Armes Waisenkind) from Album für die Jugend Op. 66 - Piano
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