Acc1 responsables
Acc1 responsables
Acc2a tatin
Cont1 secrétariat
Cont1 secrétariat
Cont1 achats 3
Rev14 haendel
Rev15 Theatralite
Rev14 haendel
Rev13 hennin
Rev12 wagner
Rev11 debussy
Rev10 noverre
Rev9 gluck
Rev8 prokofiev
Rev7 haydn
Rev6 chabanon
Rev5 livret
Rev4 texte
Rev3 representations
Rev2 interpretation
Rev1a preface
aNn1 activites
AaNn1a numeros
P1 Publicité
Cr1 Compte rendu
Rev11b vives
Rev11c vermaelen
Rev11d dubiau
Rev11e leleu
Rev11a preface
Rev11 debussy

This study of the genesis of Claude Debussy’s mélodies on poems by Paul Verlaine, which present different versions and several modifications, reveals the importance of the place granted to the adequacy between music and textual enunciation. Beyond the relationship connecting verbal semantics and direct musical illustration, Debussy seems to be really aware of poetical diction from the text’s musicality and metrics, as enhanced by Verlaine. My research, supported by a philological study of the sources – both manuscripts and editions –, concentrates on textual diction. For this purpose, I have used testimonies and theoretical writings from the end of the nineteenth century, as well as the very first recordings of poetry declamation and musical performances. These documents have allowed me to shed light on the importance of prosody, of accentuation, of the interpretative reading of the text in its musical setting. This contribution, focalized on rhythm – a notion at the intersection of poetic text and music – tends to re-insert the reality of the poem’s own diction in the performance of Debussy’s mélodies.


N° 11d

Les mélodies de Debussy

Mylène Dubiau-Feuillerac

Université de Toulouse-le-Mirail (Equipe de recherche LLA-CREATIS)

La mélodie française comme déclamation de poèmes : l’exemple des Ariettes oubliées de Claude Debussy

Vincent Vivès
Vincent Vivès - Verlaine et Debussy

Denis Vermaelen
Denis Vermaelen - Une particulière mise en place

Mylène Dubiau
Mylène Dubiau - Ariettes oubliées

J.L. Leleu et P. Dal Molin
J.L. Leleu et P. Dal Molin - " Debussy l'obscur... "