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  1. Johann Caspar von Dahl (deceased) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com › people › Johann-Caspar-von-Dahl

    Johann Caspar von Dahl: Birthdate: estimated between 1705 and 1757 : Death: Immediate Family: Son of Conrad von Dahl, II and Gerdruta Tempelmann Brother of Conrad von Dahl, III; Maria Magdalena von Dahl; Friedrich von Dahl; Gerdruta Elisabeth von Dahl and Georg Heinrich von Dahl. Managed by: Elle Kiiker: Last Updated: December 8, 2016

  2. Johann Kaspar Schiller (1723 - 1796) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com › people › Johann-Schiller

    May 24, 2018 · Johann Kaspar Schiller. Johann Kaspar Schiller (* 27. Oktober 1723 in Bittenfeld; † 7. September 1796 in Stuttgart) war Offizier und Hofgärtner des Herzogs von Württemberg. Er ist der Vater Friedrich Schillers. Johann Kaspar Schiller war der Sohn eines Schultheißen, dessen Vorfahren vorwiegend Weingärtner und Handwerker im Remstal waren.

    • October 27, 1723
    • Stuttgart, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
  3. Johann Kaspar Schiller – Wikipedia

    de.wikipedia.org › wiki › Johann_Kaspar_Schiller
    • Leben
    • Schriften
    • Literatur
    • Weblinks
    • Einzelnachweise

    Johann Kaspar Schiller war der Sohn des Schultheißen Johannes Schiller (* 1682), dessen Vorfahren vorwiegend Weingärtner und Handwerker im Remstal waren, und dessen Ehefrau Eva Margarete Schiller, geborene Schatz (* 1690). Er erhielt zunächst bis 1734 Unterricht in Latein durch einen Hauslehrer. Nach vierjähriger Feldarbeit ging er 1738 in die Lehre als Barbier und Wundarzt in Denkendorf und Backnang. Während seiner Wanderschaft 1741 kam er unter anderem nach Lindau im Bodensee sowie nach Nördlingen. 1745 wurde er Soldat und Feldscher bei verschiedenen Truppenteilen und Staaten. 1749 erhielt er in Marbach das Wundarzt-Examen und trat 1753 als Soldat in die Dienste des Herzogs Carl Eugen. Seit 1759 Leutnant, wurde er 1767 Hauptmann in Ludwigsburg, 1794 schließlich Obristwachtmeister. Neben seinem Soldatenberuf erarbeitete Schiller in Ludwigsburg zahlreiche Verbesserungsvorschläge für die Landwirtschaft. Aufgrund seiner Interessen wurde er 1775 Leiter der herzoglichen Hofgärten auf de...

    Betrachtungen über landwirthschaftliche Dinge in dem Herzogthum Würtemberg (= Oekonomische Beyträge zur Beförderung des bürgerlichen Wohlstandes. Bd. 1). Cotta, Stuttgart.
    Die Baumzucht im Großen aus Zwanzigjährigen Erfahrungen im Kleinen in Rücksicht auf ihre Behandlung, Kosten, Nutzen und Ertrag beurtheilt. Hofbuchhandlung, Neustrelitz 1795.
    Peter Lahnstein: Schillers Leben. Biographie. Neuausgabe. List, München 1990, ISBN 3-471-78050-5.
    Friedrich Pfäfflin, Eva Dambacher: Schiller. Ständige Ausstellung des Schiller-Nationalmuseums und des deutschen Literaturarchivs Marbach am Neckar (= Marbacher Kataloge. ISSN 2363-5428, Bd. 32). 3...
    Constant Wurzbach von Tannenberg: Das Schiller-Buch. Festgabe zur ersten Säcular-Feier von Schiller’s Geburt 1859. Kaiserlich-Königliche Hof- und Staatsdruckerei, Wien 1859 (Digitalisatin der Googl...
    Literatur von und über Johann Kaspar Schiller im Katalog der Deutschen Nationalbibliothek
    Briefe Friedrich Schillers an seine Eltern Johann Kaspar und Elisabetha Dorothea Schiller im Friedrich Schiller Archiv
    ↑ Dies geschah seiner Kenntnis nach auf Empfehlung des damaligen Rentkammer-Vizedirektors, seines engen Freundes Johann Christoph Dertinger (1731–1787), eines Neffen des Prälaten Friedrich Christop...
    • 27. Oktober 1723
    • Schiller, Johann Kaspar
    • Bittenfeld
  4. Johann Kaspar Schiller (1723-1796) - Find A Grave Memorial

    www.findagrave.com › johann-kaspar-schiller

    Father of the dramatist Friedrich Schiller. Military career. At the time of his death he was the manager of the Duke's gardens and the director of the school of forestry at Schloss (palace) Solitude, where he died. Born in Bittenfeld; died at Solitude, southeast of Gerlingen.

    • 27 Oct 1723, Waiblingen, Rems-Murr-Kreis, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
    • Stadtfriedhof Gerlingen, Ludwigsburg, Landkreis Ludwigsburg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
    • 7 Sep 1796 (aged 72), Landkreis Heilbronn, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
    • 128566990 · View Source
  5. Friedrich Schiller - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Johann_Christoph_Friedrich

    Johann Kaspar Schiller (father), Elisabeth Dorothea Schiller , born Kodweiß (mother), Christophine Reinwald (sister) Signature Johann Christoph Friedrich (von) Schiller ( German: [ˈjoːhan ˈkʁɪstɔf ˈfʁiːdʁɪç fɔn ˈʃɪlɐ] , short: pronounced [ˈfʁiː.dʁɪç ˈʃɪ.lɐ] ( listen ) ; 10 November 1759 – 9 May 1805) was a German ...

  6. Johann Caspar Schiller b. 1733 d. 7 Sep 1796: Geneagraphie - Families all over the world. Geneagraphie - Families all over the world : Reigning Deposed Extinct.

  7. Friedrich Schiller — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Friedrich_Schiller
    • Early Life and Career
    • Marriage and Family
    • Weimar and Later Career
    • Legacy and Honors
    • Writing
    • Musical Settings
    • Works
    • See Also
    • References
    • Further Reading

    Friedrich Schiller was born on 10 No­vem­ber 1759, in Mar­bach, Würt­tem­berg, as the only son of mil­i­tary doc­tor Jo­hann Kas­par Schiller[de] (1733–1796) and Elis­a­beth Dorothea Kodweiß[de] (1732–1802). They also had five daugh­ters, in­clud­ing Christophine, the el­dest. Schiller grew up in a very re­li­gious fam­ily and spent much of his youth study­ing the Bible, which would later in­flu­ence his writ­ing for the theatre. His fa­ther was away in the Seven Years' War when Friedrich was born. He was named after king Fred­er­ick the Great, but he was called Fritz by nearly everyone. Kas­par Schiller was rarely home dur­ing the war, but he did man­age to visit the fam­ily once in a while. His wife and chil­dren also vis­ited him oc­ca­sion­ally wher­ever he hap­pened to be stationed. When the war ended in 1763, Schiller's fa­ther be­came a re­cruit­ing of­fi­cer and was sta­tioned in Schwäbisch Gmünd. The fam­ily moved with him. Due to the high cost of liv­ing—es­pe­cially the r...

    On 22 Feb­ru­ary 1790, Schiller mar­ried Char­lotte von Lenge­feld (1766–1826). Two sons (Karl Friedrich Lud­wig and Ernst Friedrich Wil­helm) and two daugh­ters (Karo­line Luise Hen­ri­ette and Luise Hen­ri­ette Em­i­lie) were born be­tween 1793 and 1804. The last liv­ing de­scen­dant of Schiller was a grand­child of Em­i­lie, Baron Alexan­der von Gle­ichen-Rußwurm, who died at Baden-Baden, Ger­many, in 1947.

    Schiller re­turned with his fam­ily to Weimar from Jena in 1799. Goethe con­vinced him to re­turn to play­writ­ing. He and Goethe founded the Weimar The­ater, which be­came the lead­ing the­ater in Ger­many. Their col­lab­o­ra­tion helped lead to a re­nais­sance of drama in Ger­many. For his achieve­ments, Schiller was en­no­bled in 1802 by the Duke of Saxe-Weimar, adding the no­bil­iary par­ti­cle "von" to his name. He re­mained in Weimar, Saxe-Weimar until his death at 45 from tu­ber­cu­lo­sisin 1805.

    The first au­thor­i­ta­tive bi­og­ra­phy of Schiller was by his sis­ter-in-law Car­o­line von Wol­zo­gen in 1830, Schil­lers Leben(Schiller's Life). The cof­fin con­tain­ing what was pur­port­edly Schiller's skele­ton was brought in 1827 into the Weimarer Fürsten­gruft (Weimar's Ducal Vault), the bur­ial place of the house of Saxe-Weimar-Eise­nach in the His­tor­i­cal Ceme­tery of Weimar and later also Goethe's rest­ing place. On 3 May 2008, sci­en­tists an­nounced that DNA tests have shown that the skull of this skele­ton is not Schiller's, and his tomb is now vacant. The phys­i­cal re­sem­blance be­tween this skull and the ex­tant death maskas well as to por­traits of Schiller, had led many ex­perts to be­lieve that the skull was Schiller's. The city of Stuttgart erected in 1839 a statue in his mem­ory on a square re­named Schiller­platz. A Schiller mon­u­ment was un­veiled on Berlin's Gen­dar­men­marktin 1871. The Ger­man-Amer­i­can com­mu­nity of New York City do­nated a bronze...

    Philosophical papers

    Schiller wrote many philo­soph­i­cal pa­pers on ethics and aes­thet­ics. He syn­the­sized the thought of Im­manuel Kant with the thought of the Ger­man ide­al­ist philoso­pher, Karl Leon­hard Rein­hold. He elab­o­rated upon Christoph Mar­tin Wieland's con­cept of die schö­ne Seele (the beau­ti­ful soul), a human being whose emo­tions have been ed­u­cated by rea­son, so that Pflicht und Neigung (duty and in­cli­na­tion) are no longer in con­flict with one an­other; thus beauty, for Schiller, i...

    Plays

    Schiller is con­sid­ered by most Ger­mans to be Ger­many's most im­por­tant clas­si­cal play­wright. Crit­ics like F. J. Lam­port and Eric Auer­bach have noted his in­no­v­a­tive use of dra­matic struc­ture and his cre­ation of new forms, such as the melo­drama and the bour­geois tragedy.[citation needed]What fol­lows is a brief chrono­log­i­cal de­scrip­tion of the plays. 1. The Robbers (Die Räuber): The language of The Robbers is highly emotional, and the depiction of physical violence in t...

    Aesthetic Letters

    A piv­otal work by Schiller was On the Aes­thetic Ed­u­ca­tion of Man in a Se­ries of Letters (Über die ästhetis­che Erziehung des Men­schen in einer Reihe von Briefen), first pub­lished 1794, which was in­spired by the great dis­en­chant­ment Schiller felt about the French Rev­o­lu­tion, its de­gen­er­a­tion into vi­o­lence and the fail­ure of suc­ces­sive gov­ern­ments to put its ideals into practice. Schiller wrote that "a great mo­ment has found a lit­tle peo­ple"; he wrote the Let­ters a...

    Lud­wig van Beethovensaid that a great poem is more dif­fi­cult to set to music than a merely good one be­cause the com­poser must rise higher than the poet – "who can do that in the case of Schiller? In this re­spect Goethe is much eas­ier," wrote Beethoven. There are rel­a­tively few fa­mous mu­si­cal set­tings of Schiller's poems. No­table ex­cep­tions are Beethoven's set­ting of "An die Freude" (Ode to Joy) in the final move­ment of his Ninth Sym­phony, Jo­hannes Brahms' choral set­ting of "Nänie" and "Des Mädchens Klage" by Franz Schu­bert, who set 44 of Schiller's poems as Lieder, mostly for voice and piano, also in­clud­ing "Die Bürgschaft". In 2005 Gra­ham Wa­ter­house set Der Hand­schuh(The Glove) for cello and speak­ing voice. The Ital­ian com­poser Giuseppe Verdi ad­mired Schiller greatly and adapted sev­eral of his stage plays for his op­eras: I mas­nadieri is based on The Rob­bers; Gio­vanna d'Arco on The Maid of Or­leans; Luisa Miller on In­trigue and Love; La forza de...

    Plays 1. Die Räuber (The Robbers), 1781 2. Fiesco (Die Verschwörung des Fiesco zu Genua), 1783 3. Kabale und Liebe (Intrigue and Love),1784 4. Don Karlos, Infant von Spanien (Don Carlos),1787 5. Wallenstein,1800 6. Maria Stuart (Mary Stuart), 1800 7. Die Jungfrau von Orleans (The Maid of Orleans), 1801 8. Turandot, Prinzessin von China, 1801 9. Die Braut von Messina (The Bride of Messina), 1803 10. Wilhelm Tell (William Tell), 1804 11. Demetrius(unfinished at his death) His­to­ries 1. Geschichte des Abfalls der vereinigten Niederlande von der spanischen Regierung or The Revolt of the Netherlands 2. Geschichte des dreißigjährigen Kriegs or A History of the Thirty Years' War 3. Über Völkerwanderung, Kreuzzüge und Mittelalter or On the Barbarian Invasions, Crusaders and Middle Ages Trans­la­tions 1. Euripides, Iphigenia in Aulis 2. William Shakespeare, Macbeth 3. Jean Racine, Phèdre 4. Carlo Gozzi, Turandot, 1801 Prose 1. Der Geisterseher or The Ghost-Seer(unfinished novel) (started in...

    Sources 1. Lahnstein, Peter (January 1984) [1981]. Schillers Leben. Frankfurt am Main: Fischer. ISBN 978-3-596-25621-1.

    Historical-critical edition by K. Goedeke(17 volumes, Stuttgart, 1867–76)
    Säkular-Ausgabeedition by Von der Hellen (16 volumes, Stuttgart, 1904–05)
    historical-critical edition by Günther and Witkowski (20 volumes, Leipzig, 1909–10).
  8. Schiller Johann Caspar - AbeBooks

    www.abebooks.com › author › schiller-johann-caspar

    Meine Lebensgeschichte. by Schiller, Johann Caspar Schillerverein Marbach (Hg) and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at AbeBooks.com.

  9. Friedrich Schiller - Infogalactic: the planetary knowledge core

    infogalactic.com › info › Friedrich_Schiller
    • Early Life and Career
    • Marriage and Family
    • Weimar and Later Career
    • Legacy and Honors
    • Writing
    • Works
    • Quotations
    • Musical Settings
    • Schiller's Burial
    • Bibliography

    Friedrich Schiller was born on 10 November 1759, in Marbach, Württemberg as the only son of military doctor Johann Kaspar Schiller (1733–96) and Elisabeth Dorothea Kodweiß (1732–1802). Schiller grew up in a very religious family and spent much of his youth studying the Bible, which would later influence his writing for the theatre. They also had five daughters. His father was away in the Seven Years' War when Friedrich was born. He was named after king Frederick the Great, but he was called Fritz by nearly everyone. Kaspar Schiller was rarely home during the war, but he did manage to visit the family once in a while. His wife and children also visited him occasionally wherever he happened to be stationed. When the war ended in 1763, Schiller's father became a recruiting officer and was stationed in Schwäbisch Gmünd. The family moved with him. Due to the high cost of living—especially the rent—the family moved to nearby Lorch. Although the family was happy in Lorch, Schiller's father...

    On 22 February 1790, Schiller married Charlotte von Lengefeld (1766–1826). Two sons (Karl Friedrich Ludwig and Ernst Friedrich Wilhelm) and two daughters (Karoline Luise Henriette and Luise Henriette Emilie) were born between 1793 and 1804. The last living descendant of Schiller was a grandchild of Emilie, Baron Alexander von Gleichen-Rußwurm, who died at Baden-Baden, Germany, in 1947.

    Schiller returned with his family to Weimar from Jena in 1799. Goethe convinced him to return to playwriting. He and Goethe founded the Weimar Theater, which became the leading theater in Germany. Their collaboration helped lead to a renaissance of drama in Germany. For his achievements, Schiller was ennobled in 1802 by the Duke of Saxe-Weimar, adding the nobiliary particle "von" to his name. He remained in Weimar, Saxe-Weimar until his death at 45 from tuberculosisin 1805.

    The first significant biography of Schiller was by his sister-in-law Caroline von Wolzogenin 1830. The coffin containing what was purportedly Schiller's skeleton was brought in 1827 into the Weimarer Fürstengruft (Weimar's Ducal Vault), the burial place of the house of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach in the Historical Cemetery of Weimar and later also Goethe's resting place. On 3 May 2008, scientists announced that DNA tests have shown that the skull of this skeleton is not Schiller's, and his tomb is now vacant. The physical resemblance between this skull and the extant death maskas well as to portraits of Schiller, had led many experts to believe that the skull was Schiller's. The city of Stuttgart erected in 1839 a statute in his memory on a square renamed Schillerplatz. A Schiller monument was unveiled on Berlin's Gendarmenmarktin 1871. In September 2008, Schiller was voted by the audience of the TV channel Arte as the second most important playwright in Europe after William Shakespeare.

    Philosophical papers

    Schiller wrote many philosophical papers on ethics and aesthetics. He synthesized the thought of Immanuel Kant with the thought of the German Idealist philosopher, Karl Leonhard Reinhold. He elaborated Christoph Martin Wieland's concept of die schöne Seele (the beautiful soul), a human being whose emotions have been educated by reason, so that Pflicht und Neigung (duty and inclination) are no longer in conflict with one another; thus beauty, for Schiller, is not merely an aesthetic experience...

    Dramas

    Schiller is considered by most Germans to be Germany's most important classical playwright. Critics like F.J. Lamport and Eric Auerbach have noted his innovative use of dramatic structure and his creation of new forms, such as the melodrama and the bourgeois tragedy. What follows is a brief, chronological description of the plays. 1. The Robbers (Die Räuber): The language of The Robbers is highly emotional, and the depiction of physical violence in the play marks it as a quintessential work o...

    Aesthetic Letters

    A pivotal work by Schiller was On the Aesthetic Education of Man in a Series of Letters (Über die ästhetische Erziehung des Menschen in einer Reihe von Briefen), first published 1794, which was inspired by the great disenchantment Schiller felt about the French Revolution, its degeneration into violence and the failure of successive governments to put its ideals into practice. Schiller wrote that "a great moment has found a little people"; he wrote the Letters as a philosophical inquiry into...

    Plays 1. Die Räuber (The Robbers), 1781 2. Fiesco (Die Verschwörung des Fiesco zu Genua), 1783 3. Kabale und Liebe (Intrigue and Love),1784 4. Don Karlos, Infant von Spanien (Don Carlos),1787 5. Wallenstein,1800 6. Maria Stuart (Mary Stuart), 1800 7. Die Jungfrau von Orleans (The Maid of Orleans), 1801 8. Turandot, Prinzessin von China, 1801 9. Die Braut von Messina (The Bride of Messina), 1803 10. Wilhelm Tell (William Tell), 1804 11. Demetrius(unfinished at his death) Histories 1. Geschichte des Abfalls der vereinigten Niederlande von der spanischen Regierung or The Revolt of the Netherlands 2. Geschichte des dreißigjährigen Kriegs or A History of the Thirty Years' War 3. Über Völkerwanderung, Kreuzzüge und Mittelalter or On the Barbarian Invasions, Crusaders and Middle Ages Translations 1. Euripides, Iphigenia in Aulis 2. William Shakespeare, Macbeth 3. Jean Racine, Phèdre 4. Carlo Gozzi, Turandot, 1801 Prose 1. Der Geisterseher or The Ghost-Seer(unfinished novel) (started in 178...

    "Respect the dreams of thy youth." (Posa, in: Don Carlos)
    "Mit der Dummheit kämpfen Götter selbst vergebens", which means "Against stupidity the gods themselves contend in vain" (Talbot, in: The Maid of Orleans)
    "Deeper meaning resides in the fairy tales told to me in my childhood than in any truth that is taught in life." (Max in The Piccolomini, act 3, scene 4)
    "Eine Grenze hat die Tyrannenmacht", which means "A tyrant's power has a limit" (a Swiss freedom fighter, in: Wilhelm Tell)

    Ludwig van Beethovensaid that a great poem is more difficult to set to music than a merely good one because the composer must rise higher than the poet – "who can do that in the case of Schiller? In this respect Goethe is much easier," wrote Beethoven. There are relatively few famous musical settings of Schiller's poems. Two notable exceptions are Beethoven's setting of "An die Freude" (Ode to Joy) in the final movement of his Ninth Symphony, and Johannes Brahms' choral setting of "Nänie". In addition, several poems were set by Franz Schubert as Lieder, such as "Die Bürgschaft", mostly for voice and piano. In 2005 Graham Waterhouse set Der Handschuh(The Glove) for cello and speaking voice. The Italian composer Giuseppe Verdi admired Schiller greatly and adapted several of his stage plays for his operas: I masnadieri is based on The Robbers; Giovanna d'Arco on The Maid of Orleans; Luisa Miller on Intrigue and Love; La forza del destino is based partly on Wallenstein; and Don Carlos o...

    A poem written about the poet's burial: 1. Two dim and paltry torches that the raging storm 2. And rain at any moment threaten to put out. 3. A waving pall. A vulgar coffin made of pine 4. With not a wreath, not e'en the poorest, and no train – 5. As if a crime were swiftly carried to the grave! 6. The bearers hastened onward. One unknown alone, 7. Round whom a mantle waved of wide and noble fold, 8. Followed this coffin. 'Twas the Spirit of Mankind. 8.1. 8.1.1. 8.1.1.1. 8.1.1.1.1. 8.1.1.1.1.1. – Conrad Ferdinand Meyer

    Lahnstein, Peter (January 1984) [1981]. Schillers Leben. Frankfurt am Main: Fischer. ISBN 3-596-25621-6.
    Engel, Manfred: "Schiller und wir – Ferne aus großer Nähe". Oxford German Studies37 (2008) 1: 37–49
  10. Friedrich Schiller – Wikipedia

    sv.wikipedia.org › wiki › Schiller
    • Ungdomen I Württemberg
    • på Flykt
    • Professuren I Jena
    • Återgången Till Dramatiken
    • Bibliografi
    • Externa länkar

    Schiller tillhörde en schwabisk borgarsläkt. Fadern, Johann Kaspar Schiller (född 1723 och död 1796) arbetade som kirurg, officer och slutligen som styresman över hertigliga trädgården i Stuttgart. Schillers mor hette Elisabeth Dorothea Kodweiss (född 1732 och död 1802). Schiller gick först i latinskolan i Ludwigsburg men tvingades sedan av Württembergs hertig Karl Eugen att gå i den av hertigen grundlagda Karlsschule. Skolbytet ledde till att han måste överge planerna att bli präst. Han valde att först studera juridik och sedan medicin. Den absoluta lydnaden under hertigen, undervisningsanstaltens stränga disciplin och enformigheten i utbildningen, vars mål var att utbilda ämbetsmän, gjorde vistelsen i Karlsschule svår för Schiller. 1780 lämnade han skolan och anställdes som läkare vid ett grenadjärregemente i Stuttgart. Han var redan då mycket beläst. Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock, Jean-Jacques Rousseau och William Shakespeare hade gjort djupa intryck på honom. Han tog även intryck...

    Den följande tiden ägnade han åt sitt författarskap som avsiktligt allt mer närmade sig de praktiska sceniska kraven. I Die Verschwörung des Fiesco zu Genua (1783) tog han första gången sitt ämne ur historien. Skådespelet blev dock ingen succé. Det borgerliga skådespelet Kärlek och politik (Kabale und Liebe) 1784 blev framgångsrikare. Här angriper Schiller småhovens och aristokratins lyx och högfärd och sätter stuttgartborgarna som en duktig kontrast till detta. Med Don Carlos (1787) övergav Schiller prosan för blankversen. Hans övriga produktion under sitt tidiga författarskap utgjordes främst av lyrik, delvis offentliggjord i den av Schiller till största delen författade Anthologie auf das Jahr(1782). Efter en längre vistelse på godset Bauerbach vid Meiningen tjänstgjorde han 1783–1784 vid Nationaltheater i Mannheim som teaterförfattare. Här blev Charlotte von Kalb hans beundrarinna och vann hans hjärta. Men han fick snart skilja från henne för att resa till Leipzig och Dresden. D...

    Goethe skaffade Schiller den först oavlönade extra ordinarie professuren i historia i Jena 1788. Schiller flyttade till Jena 1789. 1790 gifte han sig med den kultiverade Charlotte von Lengefeld (född 1766, död 1826). Geschichte des dreissigjährigen Krieges(1791–1793) avslutade hans historiska författarskap. År 1791 diagnostiserades den redan sjuklige Schiller med tuberkulos.[1] Hans ansträngda ekonomi gjorde att han var tvungen att arbeta trots sin sjukdom, men en donation räddade hans ekonomi och gav honom tid att vila upp sig. Så fort han tillfrisknad blev han mycket produktiv och skrev en rad filosofiska skrifter. Über den Grund des Vergnügens an tragischen Gegenständen (1792), Über die tragische Kunst (1792), Über Anmuth und Würde (1793), Briefe über die ästhetische Erziehung des Menschen (1795) och Über naive und sentimentalische Dichtung(1795–1796). I dessa la Schiller fram ett bildat och sedligt konstnärideal. Han blev genom sina filosofiska skrifter en av den äldre estetiken...

    Sitt dramatiska författarskap återtog Schiller efter tolv års avbrott med tragedin Wallenstein (1798–1799), bestående av förspelet Wallensteins Lager och det egentliga skådespelet bestående av Die Piccolomini och Wallensteins Tod. Sorgespelet Maria Stuart (1800) fullbordades efter att Schiller 1799 flyttat till Weimar. Maria Stuart betecknar en anslutning till Euripides' analytiska metod och är en dyster skildring av människolivets litenhet. Orleanska jungfrun (1801) är en tragedi påverkad av romantiken. Nästa tragedi, Die Braut von Messina (1803), efterliknade det antika grekiska dramat, inte minst genom att använda sig av körer. Wilhelm Tell (1804), Schillers sista fullbordade skådespel, är ett nationellt frihetsdrama. Schiller bearbetade ett stort antal verk för scenen, bland annat Shakespeares Macbeth (1801), Gozzis Turandot (1802), två komedier av Picard (1804), Racines Phaédra (1805), Goethes Egmont och Ifigenia. Festspelet Die Huldigung der Künste (1805) blev hans sista verk....

    Dramer

    1. Die Räuber (1781) 1.1. Röfvarbandet: sorgespel i fem akter (översättning Carl Birger Rutström, Stockholm, 1799) 1.2. Röfvarbandet, skådedspel (översättning Karl August Nicander, Hörberg, 1834) 1.3. Rövare (otryckt översättning Magnus Lindman, bearbetning för Unga Dramaten Hannes Meidal och Jens Ohlin2012) 2. Kabale und Liebe (1783) 2.1. Cabale och kärlek: borgerligt sorgespel i fem akter (översättning Friedrich Anton Meyer Levin, Åbo, 1800) 2.2. Cabale och kärlek (översättning Olof Bjurbäc...

    Mindre verk

    1. Hektors Abschied 2. Die Schaubühne als eine moralische Anstalt betrachtet (1784) 2.1. Skådeplatsen, betraktad såsom en moralisk inrättning (anonym översättning, Stockholm, 1818) 3. Der Verbrecher aus verlorener Ehre(1786) 4. Der Geisterseher (Fragment) 4.1. Ande-skådaren: berättelse af grefve v. O (översättning Thure Winberg och Gabriel Eurén, Stockholm, 1798-1802)

    Dikter och ballader

    1. Ode an die Freude(1785) 2. Resignation(1786) 3. Die Teilung der Erde(1795) 4. Der Handschuh(1797) 5. Der Taucher(1797) 6. Die Kraniche des Ibykus(1797) 7. Ritter Toggenburg(1797) 8. Der Ring des Polykrates(1798) 9. Die Bürgschaft(1798) 10. Das Lied von der Glocke (1799) 10.1. Sången om klockan (översättning Oscar Guldbrand, Chelius, 1898) 10.2. Sången om klockan (översättning Olof Sundin, Lindström, 1918) 11. Der Antritt des neuen Jahrhunderts(1800) 12. Das Siegesfest(1803) 13. Die Huldigu...

    Wikisource har verk av eller om Friedrich Schiller.Originalverk
    Friedrich Schiller i Libris
    Sandell, Håkan, "Klassicismens revolt – en Schillerkommentar", Aortanr. 13, 2006
    Friedrich Schiller hos Litteraturbanken
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