Volantino Alitalia dal 1 al 29 febbraio 2020 - pagina 129 - NON È PIÙ VALIDO

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Volantino Alitalia - 1/2/2020 - 29/2/2020. Pagina 129.
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GETTY IMAGES (2) Happyend YOUNG MOZART’S JOURNEY TO ITALY AMADEUS’ GRAND TOUR 250 years ago, the “little genius” from Salzburg took a long journey throughout Italy. Ulisse retraced the various stages reinterpreting them with a very “social” lair IL PICCOLO GENIO Mozart doveva ancora compiere 14 anni quando partì per il suo primo viaggio in Italia, in alto. Il padre di Wolfgang, Leopold, sopra. Mozart was nearly 14 when he took his first trip to Italy, on top. Wolfgang’s father, Leopold, above. 128 _ ULISSE _ febbraio 2020 IPA T he brilliant son, the cunning father and the Belpaese of Italy. It might sound like the title of a comedy and to some extent it was a great eighteenth-century Commedia dell’Arte performance, but the journey to Italy of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and his father Leopold was much more than that. 250 years ago Wolfgang managed, in a certain sense, to anticipate some of our most modern trends, thanks to his epistolary reviews in perfect TripAdvisor style (he condemned Naples, but praised Milan), his improvised concert flash-mobs which attracted the crowds, the network of contacts through which, with a CouchSurfing technique, he found accommodation on his travels, alternating between hostelries so cold that his precious hands turned purple and aristocratic residences where “everything is silver, even the chamber pots and the night-lights”. And while the newspapers of the time were spreading fake news about the child prodigy’s role and exact age, and misspelling his name, he was distributing Likes and thumbs up to the performances of other musicians. It was a perfect exercise in storytelling, beginning with the commission to write an opera, Mitridate, Rè di Ponto, and ended with its triumphant execution, which lasted six hours interspersed with requests for encores and the shouts of “Long live the Maestrino!” that expressed the enthusiasm of the Italian people for the great little genius. This tour had a third protagonist, if one includes Italy, but the Belpaese did not yet exist as a country, as it was still divided into a host of separate city-states, kingdoms, principalities, republics, dukedoms and grand duchies, each one of which had its own particular traditions and tastes. Everyone applauded Mozart, even though he was not received by the Bourbons (a fact that cased him offence). Everyone wanted to listen to him (although he was sometimes considered as a freak-show rather than as a genius), as well as to host, feed, portray and pet him. The Mozarts entered Italy through the Brenner pass and went as far south as Naples. They were fascinated by politics, the religion and the food. They met Pope Clement XIV and they tasted their first watermelon. The father went crazy for Italian fashion, while the son claimed that he had come to “the land of sleep”. The postal service between the Italian cities and Salzburg was unreliable right from the start (and this is an on-going problem, it has to be said), which made correspondence between the boys and the girls back at home disjointed and confused, rather like a WhatsApp chat in which people do not wait for their turn to send messages. The cunning father had set out to win over more followers, to gain sponsors and to make money, but he soon realized that in Italy people paid simply by saying “bravo!” and little else. But once he had accepted this fact he started acquiring engravings of views to show where they had been, and he suggested readings to his wife to help her keep track of their progress (like an ancient version of “follow us on Google Earth”), he injured his foot and was consoled by clothes “of a cinnamon-hue, in Florentine piqué fabric with silver lace lined in apple green”. He admired the local buildings and proclaimed the Bibiena theatre of the Philharmonic Academy of Mantua second to none. The brilliant son, like the amoral that sprite he was, just wanted to have fun. He began letters to his sister by proclaiming that he was “still alive” and “always in a good mood” and sent mischievous kisses to inappropriate body parts. He played for and with the contemporary greats, passed Father Giovanni Battista Martini’s fugue examination, amazed the courts and the common people, and carried off the amazing feat of transcribing Gregorio Allegri’s Miserere after just one hearing. (It seems he made only two negligible errors). He mocked sovereigns, joked with cardinals, succumbed to the temptation to ride a donkey “as they do in Italy”, was a boy in his friendship with Thomas Linley – an English violinist of his own age – and an adult when they played together. Linley wept when Wolfgang left Florence, but there was the next stage to be reached on the journey and another place to stay to enjoy the comforts if it was luxurious enough. Meanwhile Wolfgang had the hand cream that he had forgotten to bring made up again. He turned brownish red in the cold and pale in the heat. He revelled in reviews that proclaimed him “the prodigious value”. He already knew his own worth, but only Italy, the cradle of all great art, had the right to acclaim him to the cry of: “Long live the Maestrino!” So he took a bow with a mocking flourish and went on with his journey. ● TURISTI Nell’aprile del 1770 i Mozart erano a Roma, dove, tra l’altro, visitarono la Cappella Sistina. In April 1770, the Mozarts were in Rome where they also paid a visit to the Sistine Chapel. ANNIVERSARIO Lo scorso 5 gennaio sono trascorsi 250 anni dal concerto di Mozart nella Sala Maffeiana al Teatro Filarmonico di Verona, evento celebrato lo scorso mese dalla città scaligera. January 5 2020 marked the 250th anniversary of the concert that Mozart held at the Sala Maffeiana at the Teatro Filarmonico in Verona. The anniversary was celebrated last month in Verona. ULISSE _ febbraio 2020 _ 129

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