The Classical Style: Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven. New York: W.W. Norton, 1997. Print. Schauffler, Robert Haven. Beethoven, the Man Who Freed Music.
New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1948. Rosen, Charles. The Classical Style: Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven. New York: The Viking Press, 1971. Subotnik, Rose Rosengard.
Marek, George R. Beethoven: Biography of a Genius. New York: Funk and Wagnall’s Publishing Company, 1969. Orga, Ates. Beethoven: The Illustrated Lives of the Great Composers. London: Omnibus Press, 1983.
The shift of music from Classicism to Romanticism could not have simply occurred without the many contributions brought by Ludwig van Beethoven, who was one of the most influential German composer and pianist of all time. And the music within his lifetime acted almost as if it was simultaneously rising, then revolutionized through Beethoven’s hands as he absorbed the classical style directly from many well-known musicians such as Mozart and Haydn and then served his audiences with vast variety kinds of music that no one could ever have imagined. And yet in his music, people found the unique expressive musical ideas that no other former composers had tried to convey, and this may had happened due to the ongoing difficult challenges that he faced in almost his entire life starting from his teenage. However, Beethoven always communicates to music almost as a friend, who he could truly talked to and tell true stories, feeling and hopes with. And as we know, since Beethoven did not become deaf immediately, therefore he had time to revise and reassess about the direction and purpose of his remaining length of career and life.
Rushton, Julian. The New Grove Guide to Mozart and His Operas. New York: Oxford University Press, 2007. Book. Sadie, Stanley.
New York, 1988. Steve Boerner. The Mozart Project, Revised December 20, 2000 http://www.Mozartproject.org ? . The Mozart Story, http://www.geocities.com/Athens/Delphi/6014/ Mozart Addicts Home Page http://www.geocities.com/Vienna/Strasse/8417/