Anton Stepanovich Arensky (Russian: 12 July 1861 – 25 February 1906), was a Russian composer of Romantic classical music, a pianist and a professor of music.
Arensky morceaux op36-1.pdf
Arensky morceaux op36-2.pdf
Arensky morceaux op36-3.pdf
Arensky morceaux op36-4.pdf
Arensky Op01, Six Pieces.pdf
Arensky Op25, Four Pieces.pdf
Arensky Op41, Quatre Etudes.pdf
Arensky Op52, Six esquisses.pdf
Dieterich Buxtehude (Dietrich, Diderich) (c. 1637 – 9 May 1707) was a German-Danish organist, lutenist and a highly regarded composer of the Baroque period. His organ works comprise a central part of the standard organ repertoire and are frequently performed at recitals and church services. He wrote in a wide variety of vocal and instrumental idioms, and his style strongly influenced many composers, including Johann Sebastian Bach and Gustav Mahler. Buxtehude, along with Heinrich Schütz, is considered today to be the most important German composer of the mid-Baroque.
Federico (Frederic) Mompou (April 16, 1893–June 30, 1987) was a Spanish Catalan composer. He is best known for his solo piano music and his songs.
Mompou - 12 Canciones Y Danzas - Part I.pdf
Mompou - 12 Canciones Y Danzas - Part Ii.pdf
Mompou Impresiones Intimas.pdf
mompou prelude left.pdf
Johann Jakob Froberger (baptized May 19, 1616 – May 7, 1667) was a German Baroque composer, keyboard virtuoso, and organist. He was among the most famous composers of the era and influenced practically every major composer in Europe by developing the genre of keyboard suite and contributing greatly to the exchange of musical traditions through his many travels. He is also remembered for his highly idiomatic and personal descriptive harpsichord pieces, which are among the earliest known examples of program music.
froberger organ works 01.pdf
froberger organ works 02.pdf
froberger organ works 03.pdf
froberger organ works 04.pdf
froberger organ works 05.pdf
froberger organ works 06.pdf
froberger organ works 07.pdf
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(Isaac) Ignaz Moscheles (May 23, 1794–March 10, 1870) was a Bohemian composer and piano virtuoso, whose career after his early years was based initially in London, and later at Leipzig, where he succeeded his friend and sometime pupil Felix Mendelssohn as head of the Conservatoire.
Mauro Giuseppe Sergio Pantaleo Giuliani (July 27, 1781 – May 8, 1829) was an Italian guitarist and composer, and is considered by many to be one of the leading guitar virtuosos of the 19th century.
Sonata heroica op150 - M. Giulliani - 16p.pdf
Sonata op15 - M. Giulliani - 9p.pdf
Giovanni Sgambati (May 28, 1841, Rome – December 14, 1914, Rome) was an Italian composer.
Born to an Italian father and an English mother, Sgambati, who lost his father early, received his early education at Trevi, in Umbria, where he wrote some church music and obtained experience as a singer and conductor. In 1860 he settled in Rome, and took up the work of winning acceptance for the best German music, then, as always, neglected in Italy. The influence and support of Franz Liszt, who was in Rome from 1861, was naturally of the greatest advantage to him, and concerts were given in which Sgambati conducted as well as played the piano.
His compositions at this period (1864-1865) included a quartet, two piano quintets, an octet, and an overture. He conducted Liszt's Dante Symphony in 1866, and made the acquaintance of Richard Wagner's music for the first time at Munich, whither he travelled in Liszt's company. His first album of songs appeared in 1870 (Schott Music), and his first symphony was played at the Palazzo del Quirinale in 1881; this, as well as a piano concerto, was performed in the course of his first visit to England in 1882; and at his second visit, in 1891, his Sinfonia epitalamio was given at the Philharmonic.
His most extensive work, a Requiem Mass, was performed in Rome 1901. His many pianoforte works have won permanent success; but his influence on Italian musical taste has been perhaps greater than the merits of his compositions, which, though often poetical and generally effective, are considered slight.
Sgambati Op15, Piano Concerto 1st mvt.pdf
Sgambati Op15, Piano Concerto 2nd mvt.pdf
Sgambati Op15, Piano Concerto 3rd mvt.pdf
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