By Translated by Lady Wallace By (author) Ludwig van Beethoven
BEETHOVEN'S LETTERS.(1790-1826.) FROM the gathering OF DR. LUDWIG NOHL. additionally HIS LETTERS TO THE ARCHDUKE RUDOLPH, CARDINAL ARCHBISHOP OF OLMUeTZ, K.W., FROM the gathering OF DR. LUDWIG RITTER VON KOeCHEL.
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Additional resources for Beethoven's Letters 1790-1826, Volume 1
But if you are as conscientious, my dear brother, as many other publishers, who grind to death us poor composers, you will know pretty well how to derive ample profit when the works appear. I now briefly state what you can have from me. 1st. ) This Septet pleases very much.  2d. A Grand Symphony with full orchestra [the 1st]. 3rd. A pianoforte Concerto [Op. 19], which I by no means assert to be one of my best, any more than the one Mollo is to publish here [Op. ) because I reserve the best for myself till I set off on my travels; still the work will not disgrace you to publish.
In what an odious light have you exhibited me to myself! Oh! I acknowledge it, I do not deserve your friendship. It was no intentional or deliberate malice that induced me to act towards you as I did, but inexcusable thoughtlessness alone. I say no more. I am coming to throw myself into your arms, and to entreat you to restore me my lost friend; and you will give him back to me, to your penitent, loving, and ever-grateful BEETHOVEN. [Footnote 1: Dr. " I do not wish to contest the point with the possessor of the letter; still I may remark that all the utterances and letters of a great man belong to the world at large, and that in a case like the present, the conscientious biographer, who strives faithfully to portray such a man, is alone entitled to decide what portion of these communications is fitted for publication, and what is not.
He gave me no medicine, except some digestive pills four days ago, and a lotion for my ears. I certainly do feel better and stronger, but my ears are buzzing and ringing perpetually, day and night. I can with truth say that my life is very wretched; for nearly two years past I have avoided all society, because I find it impossible to say to people, I am deaf! In any other profession this might be more tolerable, but in mine such a condition is truly frightful. --and they are not few in number. To give you some idea of my extraordinary deafness, I must tell you that in the theatre I am obliged to lean close up against the orchestra in order to understand the actors, and when a little way off I hear none of the high notes of instruments or singers.