1797 – Franz Peter Schubert, born on the 31st of January in Vienna, Austria. He was an Austrian composer.
1808 – He was received as a pupil at the Stadtkonvikt (Imperial religious boarding school) through a choir scholarship.
1813 – Left the Stadtkonvikt and entered his father’s school as teacher of the lowest class.
1821 – He set himself on a course which for nearly three years brought him continuous mortification and disappointment.
1822 – Made the acquaintance both of Weber and of Beethoven, but little came of it in either case, though Beethoven cordially acknowledged his genius, the quote attributed to Beethoven being.
1823 – Appeared his first song cycle, Die schöne Müllerin (D.795), after poems by Wilhelm Müller.
1824 – He wrote the Octet in F (D.803), "A Sketch for a Grand Symphony"; and in the summer went back to Želiezovce, when he became attracted by Hungarian idiom.
1826 – 1828 – Resided continuously in Vienna, except for a brief visit to Graz.
1826 – He dedicated a symphony to the Gesellschaft der Musikfreunde and received an honorarium in return.
1827 – Wrote the song cycle Winterreise (D.911), a colossal peak of the art of art-song, the Fantasia for piano and violin in C (D.934), and the two piano trios (B flat, D.898; and E flat, D.929): in 1828 the Song of Miriam, the Mass in E-flat (D.950), the Tantum Ergo (D.962) in the same key, the String Quintet in C (D.956), the second Benedictus to the Mass in C, the last three piano sonatas.
1828 – In Spring, he gave, for the first and only time in his career, a public concert of his own works which was very well received.
– Died on the 19th of November at the age of 31.