CHAPTER 15
Endenich

The prison became a veritable tomb, but one in which all peace was denied us. One by one all human consolations were taken away; our sufferings became ever greater. I resigned myself to the will of God, but in sorrow.

—Silvio Pellico, My Prisons

IT WAS AN EIGHT-HOUR JOURNEY TO ENDENICH. UNTIL THEY reached Cologne (about two-thirds of the distance), Schumann had appeared restful, but from that point on he continually asked if they would arrive soon. On 6 March, Dr. Hasenklever (who had accompanied Schumann)returned to Düsseldorf and portrayed Endenich as pleasantly as possible, noting that from his room Schumann had a beautiful view of nearby mountains, and that he had been received “with affection. ”1 For the first week, Clara received no news of his condition. She was in a distraught state, often unable to sleep. Friends and family came to her support. Her mother arrived from Berlin, and the day before Schumann's departure for Endenich, Brahms arrived. Joachim appeared two days later. Wasielewski, who now lived in Bonn not far from Endenich, eventually was able to send sporadic news of Schumann's condition. But it was not until 10 March that Clara finally re

____________________
1
Litzmann II, p. 304.

-312-

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