Top 10 similar words or synonyms for ihres

ihrem    0.913079

welche    0.912747

nebst    0.912401

unseres    0.912388

ihren    0.906907

beziehung    0.891369

zeugen    0.890960

seinem    0.890775

einigen    0.889263

philosophischen    0.888662

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for ihres

Article Example
Als Luise die Briefe ihres ungetreuen Liebhabers verbrannte Mozart wrote the piece on 26 May 1787, when he had just started to write "Don Giovanni", in the Vienna district of Landstraße in the room of his friend and occasional composer Gottfried von Jacquin (1767–1792), who was then 21 years old. It is set to words of the poet Gabriele von Baumberg (1768–1839), an acquaintance of Mozart and Jacquin. In fact, Mozart wrote this piece for Jacquin's use, who had it copied —with Mozart's knowledge— into a songbook of six songs under his own attribution; the four other songs were by Jacquin. Mozart's other contribution for this songbook was his K. 530 "" which Mozart posted to Jacquin later that year from Prague where he prepared "Don Giovanni".
Als Luise die Briefe ihres ungetreuen Liebhabers verbrannte Emil Gottfried Edler von Jacquin was a son of Nikolaus Joseph von Jacquin and younger brother of Joseph Franz von Jacquin. Nikolaus and Mozart often gave house concerts together where Nikolaus played the flute. Gottfried also had a younger sister, Franziska (9 October 1769 – 12 August 1850) who received piano lesson from Mozart. In a letter to Gottfried from 15 January 1787 he praises her studiousness and diligence. Mozart dedicated a considerable number of his works to the Jacquin family, notably
Als Luise die Briefe ihres ungetreuen Liebhabers verbrannte On 27 March 1799 Constanze Mozart wrote to the publishers Breitkopf & Härtel:
Als Luise die Briefe ihres ungetreuen Liebhabers verbrannte the Kegelstatt Trio. This was first played at the Jacquins' house in August 1786 with Mozart playing the violin,
Als Luise die Briefe ihres ungetreuen Liebhabers verbrannte The song is written in the time signature of common time and in the key signature of C minor; it is 20 bars long. As was usual in that period, Mozart wrote the piece using the soprano clef. The song contains almost no melismata, and several passages provide a considerable element of operatic drama. The arpeggiating rolls in the left hand in bars 6 to 9 illustrate both the burning flames and the singer's fury about the unfaithful lover. This is followed by pauses and chromatic figures to express hesitation and despair. The rising thirty-second notes to "Ihr brennet nun, und bald, ihr Lieben, ist keine Spur von euch mehr hier" (bars 12 to 14) return to the image of licking, rising flames and sparks, before again chromatically falling into doubt about the act just committed and the singer's lingering feelings towards the unfaithful lover.