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Die Walküre

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'''''Die Walküre''''' is the second of the four operas that comprise ''[[Der Ring des Nibelungen]]'' ("The Ring of the Nibelung"), by [[Richard Wagner]].
 
'''''Die Walküre''''' is the second of the four operas that comprise ''[[Der Ring des Nibelungen]]'' ("The Ring of the Nibelung"), by [[Richard Wagner]].
  
During the 1930s, the [[Inklings]] members [[J.R.R. Tolkien]] and [[C.S. Lewis]] apparently began working on a translation of ''[[Die Walküre]]''.<ref>[[Stefan Arvidsson]],  ''[[Draksjukan|Draksjukan. Mytiska fantasier hos Tolkien, Wagner och de Vries]]'', p.148</ref><ref>Alex Ross, "[http://www.newyorker.com/archive/2003/12/22/031222crat_atlarge?currentPage=1#ixzz0uWWEbKTn  The Ring and the Rings: Wagner vs. Tolkien]", in ''The New Yorker'', December 22, 2003</ref>
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During the 1930s, the [[Inklings]] members [[J.R.R. Tolkien]] and [[C.S. Lewis]] apparently began working on a translation of ''Die Walküre''.<ref>[[Stefan Arvidsson]],  ''[[Draksjukan|Draksjukan. Mytiska fantasier hos Tolkien, Wagner och de Vries]]'', p.148</ref><ref>Alex Ross, "[http://www.newyorker.com/archive/2003/12/22/031222crat_atlarge?currentPage=1#ixzz0uWWEbKTn  The Ring and the Rings: Wagner vs. Tolkien]", in ''The New Yorker'', December 22, 2003</ref>
 
==External links==
 
==External links==
 
{{WP|Die Walküre}}
 
{{WP|Die Walküre}}

Revision as of 23:54, 23 July 2010

Title page art from 1899

Die Walküre is the second of the four operas that comprise Der Ring des Nibelungen ("The Ring of the Nibelung"), by Richard Wagner.

During the 1930s, the Inklings members J.R.R. Tolkien and C.S. Lewis apparently began working on a translation of Die Walküre.[1][2]

External links

Die Walküre at Wikipedia

References

  1. Stefan Arvidsson, Draksjukan. Mytiska fantasier hos Tolkien, Wagner och de Vries, p.148
  2. Alex Ross, "The Ring and the Rings: Wagner vs. Tolkien", in The New Yorker, December 22, 2003