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Home page Mozart jigsaw puzzle. Did you click on all the puzzle pieces?

Did you find the "missing" piece?
The jigsaw puzzle pieces rotate to show several of the key characters in Mozart's life.
How Mozart was murdered page Try moving your mouse over the poison symbol.

Did you find the flashing green eyes on the other graphic?
If a modern day toxicology report existed for Mozart, would it reveal a poison sublimate that would have eventually crippled his hands, rendering him useless as a composer and performer?

The green flashing eyes are to help you see the mythological figure of Thoth. It's existence on the Magic Flute copper engraving was first noticed by A.J. Spear in 1998. It's significance to Mozart's death is expounded in the book.
Who did it page Who is the character that alternates when you move your mouse over the graphic? Check him out on the home page - he is behind a puzzle piece. He was a polemic person in Mozart's life and death.
Where is Mozart buried page Did the candle appear in the skull?

What about the other graphic? Did you hear the creaky door and the world’s first Mozart rap song?
It was once thought that the skull in the graphic was Mozart's. Did the Mozarteum in Salzburg really have to hide this skull in a cabinet because weird music and screams emanated from it?

Falco’s song Rock Me Amadeus topped the music charts in 1985. In 2008 John Starr, Jr, wrote and performed the world’s first Mozart rap song, Mozart Man, heard in part through the opening creaky door. If Mozart were alive today, would he write rap?
Why Mozart was murdered page Can you make the star beat like a heart?

And watch out for those blood-dripping daggers!
The pentagram, or five-sided star, has a special significance to Mozart’s death. Is this a Freemason symbol, or something with a deeper esoteric meaning?

Was foul play involved in Mozart’s death?
Challenge to Court Historians page The court historian comes out of the shadows. The role of a court historian is to glorify and uphold traditional concepts. Why does the breaking away from traditional themes concerning Mozart’s death strike up a whirlwind of trepidation?

The author, H.S. Brockmeyer, conceptualized this web site and while she is awesome with her pen, she hasn't got a clue about how to put things online. Her vision was brought to life by Colin of Graphics-in-Motion. Colin is a self-professed guru of the martial art of web design. So if you like the website why not send him a congratulatory email? If you hate this site, try this Mozart website. They don't care how Mozart died, but they sure supply some great coffee.

Except for a couple of graphics taken from the public domain, the contents of this web site (including all of the graphics and text) are copyright © 2006-2008 by H.S. Brockmeyer, author, or used by permission.