This article is within the scope of WikiProject Classical music, which aims to improve, expand, copy edit, and maintain all articles related to classical music, that are not covered by other classical music related projects. Please read the guidelines for writing and maintaining articles. To participate, you can edit this article or visit the project page for more details.Classical musicWikipedia:WikiProject Classical musicTemplate:WikiProject Classical musicClassical music articles
Lied is within the scope of the Music genres task force of the Music project, a user driven attempt to clean up and standardize music genre articles on Wikipedia. Please visit the task force guidelines page for ideas on how to structure a genre article and help us assess and improve genre articles to good and 1.0 standards.Music/Music genres task forceWikipedia:WikiProject Music/Music genres task forceTemplate:WikiProject Music/Music genres task forcemusic genre articles
Is the word Nibelunglied also derived from the word lied?
Yup, Nibelungenlied just means "Nibelung song" (or "song of the Nibelungs" I guess). Adam Bishop 16:19, 20 Sep 2003 (UTC)
Wrong: They distinguished between "Lied" as a piece of music, sung, and "Lied" as part of literature (see Lied in German Wikipedia). The Niebelungenlied is part of German literature. (There is no such song. See Epic_poetry) Habibie 00:14, 25 February 2007 (UTC)
I'd say that as a translation "Song of the Nibelungs" works for most purposes. It is foremost a very long poem but it is unknown if it was a ever sung in a strict sense of singing (or having a melody belonging to it). But if you count "reciting a poem" as singing then you get the sense of song / lied in this case. 18.104.22.168 (talk) 03:49, 14 December 2013 (UTC)
hiya. i am doing my homework, and i was just wondering if you could explain what 'concertos virtuosos' means, and also the briefest way to describe a concerto. thanx
I don't think "concertos virtuosos" means anything, really, though a "virtuoso concerto" would be a concerto for a virtuoso (two articles you might want to check out). In general, a concerto is a piece for solo instrument and orchestra (though less often it can be for two or more solo instruments and orchestra), unless it's a concerto grosso. By the way, if you have any questions like this in future, a better place to ask is at the Wikipedia:Reference desk. --Camembert
The mention of this manga/anime in the opening paragraph smacks of 'in popular culture'; I have removed it. As a matter of elucidating the meaning of its title, the article for Elfen Lied contains a link to this article; there is no such benefit in the reciprocal link.
--Macabre Deified (talk) 23:04, 16 October 2008 (UTC)
Quite. The only thing that surprises me is that you feel the need to explain yourself in this detail. --Peter cohen (talk) 09:40, 17 October 2008 (UTC)
Certainly no less explicable than your need to share that insight. --Macabre Deified (talk) 01:21, 20 November 2008 (UTC)
In the last sentence, I tried to make a correction: "lied" found its true sense in the Romantic era, and it is generally associated therewith. However, the genre is not of Romantic era. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Akdoganerkan (talk • contribs) 14:13, 29 September 2010 (UTC)