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Wagner, Wien und der Antisemitismus: neue Perspektiven auf den großen Komponisten
Die hier versammelten Texte dokumentieren ein internationales Symposion, das im Herbst 2014 an der Universität für Musik und darstellende Kunst in Wien stattgefunden hat. Die Autorinnen und Autoren behandeln vielfältige Aspekte des schillernden Verhältnisses von Richard und Cosima Wagner zu Wien, darunter nimmt der Aspekt des Antisemitismus in seinen "programmatischen“ und politischen Erscheinungsformen (unter anderem mit Ausblick auf die Aktivitäten der Wagner-Vereine auch über Wien hinaus)
eine besonders wichtige Stellung ein.
Bleiben Sie immer Informiert rund um die Staatsoper. Jump to navigation Jump to search „Spear of Destiny“ redirects here. Gospel of John, is the lance that pierced the side of Jesus as he hung on the cross. The phenomenon of blood and water was considered a miracle by Origen. There have been three or four major relics that are claimed to be the Holy Lance or parts of it. The Holy Lance in Rome is preserved beneath the dome of Saint Peter’s Basilica, although the Catholic Church makes no claim as to its authenticity.
As for the larger portion of the lance, Arculpus claimed he saw it at the Church of the Holy Sepulchre around 670 in Jerusalem, but there is otherwise no mention of it after the sack in 615. Some claim that the larger relic had been conveyed to Constantinople in the 8th century, possibly at the same time as the Crown of Thorns. It is a typical winged lance of the Carolingian dynasty. In 1273, the Holy Lance was first used in a coronation ceremony. When the French Revolutionary army approached Nuremberg in the spring of 1796, the city councilors decided to remove the Reichskleinodien to Vienna for safe keeping.
The collection was entrusted to a Baron von Hügel, who promised to return the objects once the threat was resolved. In Mein Kampf, Hitler wrote that the Imperial Insignia „were still preserved in Vienna appeared to act as magical relics rather than as the visible guarantee of an everlasting bond of union. When the Habsburg State crumbled to pieces in 1918, the Austrian Germans instinctively raised an outcry for union with their German fatherland. Most of the Regalia were recovered by the Allies at the end of the war, but the Nazis had hidden the five most important pieces in hopes of using them as political symbols to help them rally for a return to power, possibly at the command of Nazi Commander Heinrich Himmler. The Museum dates the Lance to the eighth century. Robert Feather, an English metallurgist and technical engineering writer, tested the lance for a documentary in January 2003.
Not long afterward, researchers at the Interdisciplinary Research Institute for Archeology in Vienna used X-ray and other technology to examine a range of lances, and determined that the Vienna Lance dates from around the 8th to the beginning of the 9th century, with the nail apparently being of the same metal, and ruled out a connection with the time of the first century AD. It was previously held in the monastery of Geghard. The first source that mentions it is a text Holy Relics of Our Lord Jesus Christ, in a thirteenth-century Armenian manuscript. In 1655, the French traveler Jean-Baptiste Tavernier was the first Westerner to see this relic in Armenia. In 1805, the Russians captured the monastery and the relic was moved to Tchitchanov Geghard, Tbilisi, Georgia.
During the June 1098 Siege of Antioch, a poor monk named Peter Bartholomew reported that he had a vision in which St. Andrew told him that the Holy Lance was buried in the Church of St. Another lance has been preserved at Kraków, Poland, since at least the 13th century. However, German records indicate that it was a copy of the Vienna lance. Emperor Henry II had it made with a small sliver of the original lance.
Another copy was given to the Hungarian king at the same time. The story told by William of Malmesbury of the giving of the Holy Lance to King Athelstan of England by Hugh Capet seems to be due to a misconception. It is wielded by Cao Cao of the Hero Faction. The text is Syriac, the lettering Greek. Archived from the original on 1 January 2007. The later history is reported from the Catholic Encyclopedia. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011.