To celebrate Mozart often means to celebrate peace.
Yet Mozart can also signify a hope for peace.
Do you usually associate Mozart with prosperity and perhaps even wealth?
Here are a few signs and symbols to reflect upon:
View from the cheap seats, Salzburg Mozarteum http://t.co/yVAPMHHs— inter mezzo (@inter_mezzo) July 29, 2012
@MozartyParty I know nothing of your policies, but if they are about world peace I applaud. I was always against war and for the worker!— Ludwig van Beethoven (@LvanBeethoven) October 17, 2012
@MozartyParty Disillusioned population? Meaning of music has changed? Or are there just less things to protest against? #protestsongs— ABC Music (@ABCmusic) October 28, 2012
Mozart is often associated with a global gathering for peaceful leadership.
He is also associated with starting again at the beginning.
Mozart is even associated with enlightened peace.
@MozartyParty The purpose? There's quite a list! To learn, to be inspired, to share with others of like-mind, to celebrate, etc, etc.— Modern-Day Mozartian (@ModernDayMztian) February 21, 2013
Just discovered Ann Murray WHAT a singer she is. Love her Händel, learning so much <3 Want lesson with you...gah! #AnnMurray #mezzo #Handel— Angelica Voje (@AngelicaVoje) February 22, 2013
@mozartyparty I like to be different - you know that! ;)— Stephen Yarwood (@StephenYarwood) March 21, 2013
RT @Ginsterbabe: Victor Borge! #Mozart Opera: http://t.co/nvQ4N25sCs #MozartChat //The opera isn't over until the funny man sings!!— Ed Jeter (@Eddissimo) July 4, 2013
An indirect purposes of this salon for world peace is to prevent occupational burnout, compassion fatigue and various forms of apathy and indifference. Finding the balance in life is not about work versus home. It is about finding a place for joy and peaceful playfulness in a world of burdens and distress.
In the music room Mozart is frequently mentioned in relation to peace.
Mozart is also mentioned in the music room in relation to changing the world for the better in other ways.
It's been long enough since I last truly worked on Mozart Concerto that I'm really enjoying myself right about now. #K622 #MozartChat— Cory Tiffin (@CoryTiffin) July 12, 2013
@MozartyParty lol or Amadeus's compositions :-)— Le Piano Academy (@lepianoacademy) August 8, 2013
Story in the @Telegraph states that more boys want to be dancers than firefighters or policemen ^E http://t.co/ccT7maXOsX— Royal Opera House (@RoyalOperaHouse) August 15, 2013
The Mozarty Party has spent many years perfecting its technique, its style and its performances.
The Mozarty Party knows how to compose euphonious policies.
It has perfected ways to manage indications of indignity and acceptable standards of indignation.
The party has also gained an appreciation of politics and violets.
“@MozartyParty: Exsultate, jubilate, O vos animae beatae Pax.” Love it. Alleluia!— Rachel Orr (@RachelOrr) December 27, 2013
The Mozarty Party, of which I am the global campaign manager, obviously has a foreign policy for grown ups.
The party spends much of its time converting people to the cause of world peace.
Yet Mozart had a devotion to opera, and opera often highlights conflict.
Desirée Rancatore "Martern Aller Arten" Salzburg 2013 http://t.co/pz1s7NwaBQ— Desirée Rancatore (@rancatoreweb) August 28, 2013
War, sacrifice, love. And it's Mozart! On-air now, Idomeneo from the @RoyalOperaHouse pic.twitter.com/zO1MvQsdPZ— BBC Radio 3 (@BBCRadio3) January 26, 2015
Wishing you peace with Mozart.