„The trouble with music appreciation in general is that people are taught to have too much respect for music; they should be taught to love it instead.“

—  Igor Stravinskij, 1960s, Igor Stravinsky. "Subject: Music", New York Times Magazine, 9/27/64.
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Igor Stravinskij7
compositore russo naturalizzato francese, e in seguito stat… 1882 - 1971
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„I am an easy going person. I don't sing for money or fame. I was brought up in an environment where I was taught to love and respect music, not consider it a business.“

—  Shreya Ghoshal Indian playback singer 1984
Opinion about music http://www.hindustantimes.com/music/i-don-t-sing-for-money-or-fame-shreya-ghoshal/story-8vgJ5F1u77DfpVBcTF8R2J.html - Archived http://web.archive.org/web/20170307222836/http://www.hindustantimes.com/music/i-don-t-sing-for-money-or-fame-shreya-ghoshal/story-8vgJ5F1u77DfpVBcTF8R2J.html

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„I want no purely musical developments which are not called for inevitably by the text. In opera there is always too much singing. Music should be as swift and mobile as the words themselves.“

—  Claude Debussy French composer 1862 - 1918
Context: Music would take over at the point at which words become powerless, with the one and only object of expressing that which nothing but music could express. For this, I need a text by a poet who, resorting to discreet suggestion rather than full statement, will enable me to graft my dream upon his dream — who will give me plain human beings in a setting belonging to no particular period or country. … Then I do not wish my music to drown the words, nor to delay the course of the action. I want no purely musical developments which are not called for inevitably by the text. In opera there is always too much singing. Music should be as swift and mobile as the words themselves. As quoted in Debussy (1989) by Paul Holmes, p. 36

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„I love people and people watching. I love music. I am intrigued by musicians more than I am actors. I have a bigger respect for them.“

—  Maia Mitchell Australian actress 1993
As quoted in "Maia Mitchell: My Audition For ‘The Fosters’ Was ‘Crap’" by Sean Daly at The TV Page (20 January 2014) I'm sexy.

„Music is the medicine of a troubled mind.“

—  Walter Haddon English politician 1515 - 1572
Lucubrates Poemata 'Musica (1567)

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„I wrote and recorded music for many years, thinking I was only pleasing myself. The fact that so many people have appreciated the music, makes my life incredibly rewarding and full.“

—  Happy Rhodes American singer-songwriter 1965
Message at the Happy Rhodes fan Guestbook http://www.e-guestbooks.com/cgi-bin/e-guestbooks/guestbook.cgi?action=view&user=Equipoise

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„People often complain that music is too ambiguous, that what they should think when they hear it is so unclear, whereas everyone understands words. With me, it is exactly the opposite, and not only with regard to an entire speech but also with individual words. These, too, seem to me so ambiguous, so vague, so easily misunderstood in comparison to genuine music, which fills the soul with a thousand things better than words. The thoughts which are expressed to me by music that I love are not too indefinite to be put into words, but on the contrary, too definite.“

—  Felix Mendelssohn German composer, pianist and conductor 1809 - 1847
Die Leute beklagen sich gewöhnlich, die Musik sei so vieldeutig; es sei so zweifelhaft, was sie sich dabei zu denken hätten, und die Worte verstände doch ein Jeder. Mir geht es aber gerade umgekehrt. Und nicht blos mit ganzen Reden, auch mit einzelnen Worten, auch die scheinen mir so vieldeutig, so unbestimmt, so mißverständlich im Vergleich zu einer rechten Musik, die einem die Seele erfüllt mit tausend besseren Dingen als Worten. Das, was mir eine Musik ausspricht, die ich liebe, sind mir nicht zu unbestimmte Gedanken, um sie in Worte zu fassen, sondern zu bestimmte. Letter to Marc-André Souchay, October 15, 1842, cited from Briefe aus den Jahren 1830 bis 1847 (Leipzig: Hermann Mendelssohn, 1878) p. 221; translation from Felix Mendelssohn (ed. Gisella Selden-Goth) Letters (New York: Pantheon, 1945) pp. 313-14.

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„Love taught him shame; and shame, with love at strife,
Soon taught the sweet civilities of life.“

—  John Dryden, libro Fables, Ancient and Modern
Fables, Ancient and Modern (1700), Cymon and Iphigenia, Line 133.

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