Austria banknotes 5000 Austrian schilling 1988 Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Austria currency 5000 Austrian Schilling banknote, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Austria 5000 Schilling Mozart banknote
Austria money currency 5000 Austrian Schilling bank note image
Currency of Austria 5000 Austrian Schilling Mozart banknote, issued by the Austrian National Bank  -  Oesterreichische Nationalbank
5000 schilling banknote, dated January 4, 1988, issued October 17, 1989.
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Obverse: Portrait of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (Posthumous painting by Barbara Krafft in 1819), (born Salzburg, January 27, 1756, died Vienna, December 5, 1791). Austrian Composer, main representative of Vienna Classicism. Stylized views of Salzburg and Hohensalzburg Castle at left. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was one of the greatest composers of all time.
Reverse: Vienna State Opera, important example of Ringstrasse period building. Built 1861 to 1869 by architects Eduard van der Nüll and August Sicard von Sicardsburg and inaugurated with a performance of Mozart’s opera Don Juan on May 25, 1869. Two Music Sculptures at right.

Austria banknotes - Austria paper money
1982-1988 Issue

    20 Schilling          50 Schilling          100 Schilling    

500 Schilling       1000 Schilling       5000 Schilling

Austrian schilling
The Schilling was the currency of Austria from 1924 to 1938 and from 1945 to 1999, and the circulating currency until 2002. The euro was introduced at a fixed parity of €1 = 13.7603 shilling to replace it. The schilling was divided into 100 Groschen.

Two Music Sculptures: Mozartbrunnen
The Mozart Fountain, a.k.a Magic Flute Fountain is a fountain on the Mozart Square in the 4th district of Vienna, Wieden.
The fountain was built in 1905. Designed by architect Otto Schönthal, the sculptor was Carl Wollek. The fountain is to commemorate the premiere of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's opera, The Magic Flute, held at Freihaustheater auf der Wieden, in 1791. The bronze sculpture displays Tamino and Pamina, main characters of The Magic Flute.

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (27 January 1756 – 5 December 1791), baptised as Johannes Chrysostomus Wolfgangus Theophilus Mozart, was a prolific and influential composer of the Classical era.
   Mozart wrote over 600 works during his lifetime, including 41 symphonies, Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, and 27 piano concertos. Three of his most famous operas include The Marriage of Figaro, The Magic Flute and Don Giovanni. He is also famous for his Requiem mass.
Mozart was no doubt the greatest child star that ever lived. He was traveling all over Europe playing music by the time he was six. Because of his constant travels, Mozart eventually learned to speak fifteen different languages.
   He wrote his first sonata for the piano when he was four and composed his first opera when he was twelve! Mozart could compose anywhere - at meals (he loved liver dumplings and sauerkraut), while talking to friends, while playing pool and even while his wife was having a baby. He composed very quickly and wrote huge amounts of music. It would take over 8 days to play all of his music, one piece after the next, without stopping. One famous piece that he wrote was Variations on "Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star."
One night a mysterious stranger came to his door dressed in gray to hire Mozart to write a requiem mass (a piece of music that choirs perform at funerals). Mozart, who was very afraid of ghosts and extremely superstitious, was terrified of the stranger who kept nagging him to finish the piece. He was already ill, and in his state of mind he became convinced that he was writing music for his own funeral.
   During his lifetime, Mozart was very well-known but spent money faster than he could earn it. He was poor and in debt when he died of kidney failure at the age of 35 and was buried in an unmarked grave. Mozart is considered by some to be the greatest composer who ever lived. While most composers specialize in certain kinds of pieces, Mozart created masterful works for almost every category of music - vocal music, concertos, chamber music, symphonies, sonatas, and opera.