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Argentine Interior Minister
Carlos Corach called the court's
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within days of the appellate
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Los Angeles (JTA) — For almost
two decades, the Arnold Schoen-
berg Institute on the campus of
the University of Southern Cal-
ifornia has housed the definitive
collection of the composer's works
and memorabilia, and has been
a magnet for research on 20th
Now a bitter dispute between
the university and Mr. Schoen-
berg's three children makes it all
but certain that most of the in-
stitute's holdings, including 6,000
\ pages of Mr. Schoenberg's pub-
fished and unpublished music,
will leave the campus and Los
Mr. Schoenberg's heirs re-
cently obtained a court injunction
to prevent university officials
from removing any material from
the institute and from using its
\__, 200-seat concert hall for any pur-
pose not sanctioned.
The contract specified that the
hall would be used exclusively for
performances of Mr. Schoenberg's
works. Lawrence Schoenberg, the
composer's son, charges that in
practice, only 10 percent of cur-
rent programs deal with his fa-
ther's compositions. Other issues
An contention include control over
Lynn Sipe, acting director of
University libraries at USC, said
the institute's "single focus" on
Mr. Schoenberg is overly restric-
tive and that limiting the use of
the concert hall impinges on the
university's academic freedom.
;-=,- Mr. Schoenberg lived in Los
Angeles during the 17 years pre-
ceding his death in 1951, and
taught at both USC and the Uni-
versity of California at Los An-
geles. The music building on the
UCLA campus bears his name.
Besides the 6,000-page collec-
tion of Mr. Schoenberg's music,
,--sketches, essays and poems, the
USC institute holds 2,000 books,
as well as photographs, records
and tapes. The composer's private
study has been reconstructed,
and contains his desk and piano.
Lawrence Schoenberg values the
collection at $50 million.
Even if the main collection is
,l-Aioved, much of the material will
be copied on microfilm and re-
tained by USC, Ms. Sipe said.