Stravinsky: An Autobiography

By Igor Stravinsky | Go to book overview

1

AS MEMORY reaches back along the vista of the years, the increasing distance adds to the difficulty of seeing clearly and choosing between those incidents which make a deep impression and those which, though perhaps more important in themselves, leave no trace, and in no way influence one's development.

Thus, one of my earliest memories of sound will seem somewhat odd.

It was in the country, where my parents, like most people of their class, spent the summer with their children. I can see it now. An enormous peasant seated on the stump of a tree. The sharp resinous tang of fresh-cut wood in my nostrils. The peasant simply clad in a short red shirt. His bare legs covered with reddish hair, on his feet birch sandals, on his head a mop of hair as thick and as red as his beard--not a white hair, yet an old man.

He was dumb, but he had a way of clicking his

-3-

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Stravinsky: An Autobiography
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page v
  • Foreword ix
  • Part One 1
  • 1 3
  • 2 11
  • 4 83
  • 5 110
  • Part Two 137
  • 6 139
  • 7 158
  • 8 177
  • 9 201
  • 10 243
  • Index 279
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