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Marie Fillunger

Marie Fillunger Austrian singer

Austrian singer
The basics
Quick Facts
Intro Austrian singer
A.K.A. Marie Fullinger
Was Singer
From Austria
Type Music
Gender female
Birth 27 January 1850, Vienna, Austria
Death 23 December 1930, Interlaken, Switzerland (aged 80 years)
Star sign AquariusAquarius
Instruments:
Voice
The details
Biography

Marie Fillunger (27 January 1850 – 23 December 1930) was an Austrian singer.

Fillunger was born in Vienna. She studied at the Vienna Conservatory from 1869–73 under Mathilde Marchesi. Then, on the recommendation of Johannes Brahms she studied at the Hochschule in Berlin in 1874 under Amalie Joachim. There she met Eugenie Schumann the same year. Eugenie was one of the daughters of Clara and Robert Schumann, and she and Fillunger became lovers. Using the Schumann house as a base for a number of years, first in Berlin and then in Frankfurt from 1878, Fillunger left for England in January 1889 after a dispute with Eugenie's sister, Marie Schumann. Eugenie joined her in 1892, remaining there until 1912 when she rejoined Marie in Switzerland. Fillunger returned to Vienna.

In 1889 she sang in London and at the Crystal Palace in Beethoven's Choral Symphony. In England, Fillunger established herself as a highly regarded singer of lieder, particularly in the repertoire of Schubert and Brahms. She toured Australia in 1891 and South Africa in 1895 with Sir Charles Halle, eventually joining the teaching staff of the Royal Manchester College of Music from which she resigned before the outbreak of the First World War.

Fillunger and Eugenie were reunited in 1919 in Matten near Interlaken in Switzerland. Fillunger died in Interlaken. She is buried alongside Eugenie and Marie Schumann in the Gsteig cemetery in the nearby village of Wilderswil. An obituary can be read in The Musical Times, Vol. 72, No. 1056 (Feb. 1, 1931), pp. 175–176.

Her long relationship with Eugenie Schumann is discussed in a number of articles by German music historian Eva Rieger.

The contents of this page are sourced from Wikipedia article. The contents are available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license.
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Reference sources
References
http://www.invertito.de/jahrbuch/inv05_rez_kiupel_rieger.html
https://d-nb.info/gnd/11651387X
http://isni.org/isni/0000000052961904
https://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/nr2003002458
https://snaccooperative.org/ark:/99166/w6ck2n32
https://viaf.org/viaf/32750533
https://www.worldcat.org/identities/lccn-nr2003002458
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