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Volume 12 • Number 2

Fall 2005





Richard Leppert is Fesler-Lambert Professor of Humanities, and Morse Alumni Distinguished Teaching Professor, in the Department of Cultural Studies and Comparative Literature at the University of Minnesota. His most recent book, Essays on Music, is an edition of selected essays by Theodor W. Adorno. He is currently at work on a book called Musical Extremes: The Dialectics of Virtuosity.

David B. Levy is professor and chair of the Department of Music at Wake Forest University. He is working on a monograph on the Beethoven symphonies.

Stephen Rumph is assistant professor of music history at the University of Washington. He is the author of Beethoven after Napoleon: Political Romanticism in the Late Works (2004) and is working on a second book, Mozart and Enlightenment Semiotics (University of California Press, forthcoming).

Frank Samarotto is an assistant professor at Indiana University, Bloomington, and is author of a dissertation on temporal plasticity in Beethoven's late music.

John Spitzer teaches music history at the San Francisco Conservatory of Music. He is the author, with Neal Zaslaw, of The Birth of the Orchestra: History of an Institution, 1650–1815, published by Oxford University Press (2004).

Michael C. Tusa is professor of musicology and associate director at the School of Music, University of Texas, Austin. His publications have dealt primarily with Beethoven and Weber and include a forthcoming article on Der Freischütz and German national identity in the Journal of Interdisciplinary History.



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