Mozart on helping a pupil write music

It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music teacher. It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music teacher. It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music teacher. It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music teacher. It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music teacher. It is almost half a century since the first edition of ``The Letters of Mozart and His Family'' (1938), edited by Emily Anderson, gave new insights into the composer and his work. The letters now offer perspective on the stage and film versions of ``Amadeus,'' with its theme of talent trying to rival genius. Our thanks to Macmillan & Co. Ltd. of London for these words by the genius as music {et

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