German Joys complains that the liner notes for John Adams' Naive and Sentimental Music name the wrong Schiller:
Now, I'm not going to tear into Marshall here, we can all get out Heins and Frieds confused.
Since I get more and more of my music via the web, since I rip what CDs I do have into MP3s and then box them up, and since my eyesight is getting worse, I no longer read liner notes. So the error doesn't bother me.
However, I may be bit anti-intellectual with this practice even if I do google when curious about something. I was surprised to see aworks in the top page of "search results for 'on naive and sentimental'."
I never responded much to the recording of this work but Joshua Kosman speaks highly of a recent performance (and gets the right Schiller):
That's not to say that the piece is crammed full of ideas. On the contrary, the materials that Adams puts to work are beguilingly restricted. But what he does with them is dazzling..."Naïve and Sentimental Music" (the title comes from an essay by Friedrich Schiller) takes its rhetoric and sense of scale from the symphonies of Bruckner, Mahler and Sibelius, and its musical content from the nexus of pop melody and old-style minimalism a la Steve Reich.