30 December 1874] – 23 June 1956), was a Ukrainian composer[1][2] of German and Polish descent. für: Violine, Kontrabass. 2 1 (1898), String Quartet No 1 in A major, Op. He gave concerts in Siberia and other remote areas of Russia instead. 2 (1899), Romance for violin and piano in D major, Op. From this time emerged the "drama with music" Gyulsara and the opera Leyli va Medzhnun, both composed with the Uzbek Talib Sadykov (1907–1957). Impromptu 7. Concerto for cello and orchestra in D minor, Op. Unlike Taneyev, Glière felt more attracted to the national Russian tradition as he was taught by Rimsky-Korsakov's pupil Ippolitov-Ivanov. -  Gliere wrote concerti for harp (Op. Intermezzo 6. LIBEN 036: 46,30 € inkl. 1909 - Moscow: P. Jurgenson: Average Duration Avg. 65 (1912). Berceuse 4. 50 (1909), 12 Album leaves for Cello and Piano, Op. Canzonetta 5. 100, 1956, unfinished, completed by Boris Lyatoshinsky). However, it is in the public domain in Canada (where IMSLP is hosted) and other countries where the term is life-plus-50 years (such as China, Japan, Korea and many others worldwide). A special edition of Gliere's beautiful Duos - now in a gorgeous new printing - made into a very playable Suite for either Violin or Viola and Double Bass. The title "Doctor of Art Sciences" was awarded to him in 1941. The ballet-pantomime Chrizis was revised just after The Red Poppy, in the late 1920s, followed by the popular ballet Comedians after Lope de Vega (1931, later re-written and renamed The Daughter from Castile). Kalliwoda (2011/5/3), Complete Parts 6 33 (1908), the programme symphony Ilya Muromets, Op. In 1923 Glière was invited by the Azerbaijan People's Commissariat of Education to come to Baku and compose the prototype of an Azerbaijani national opera. 42 (1911) and the ballet-pantomime Chrizis, Op. Back in Moscow, Glière returned again to the Gnesin School. For Violin and Viola (Fujita) ... Glière, Reinhold: Opus/Catalogue Number Op./Cat. In Kiev he taught among others Levko (Lev) Revoutski, Borys Lyatoshynsky and Vladimir Dukelsky (who became well known in the West as Vernon Duke). 82, 1943), cello (Op. Op.39 I-Catalogue Number I-Cat. The symphony depicts in four tableaux the adventures and death of the Russian hero Ilya Muromets. The separate identical covers for each duo are not included in the scan. 600 dpi. He won first degree Stalin Prizes: in 1946 (Concerto for Voice and Orchestra), 1948 (Fourth String Quartet), and 1950 (The Bronze Horseman). 91, 1951, dedicated to Valery Polekh), and violin (Op. 35, 8 Duets for Violin and Cello, Op. *#100704 - 5.17MB, cover, 25 pp. Russian Association of Proletarian Musicians, Concerto for harp and orchestra in E-flat major, Concerto for horn and orchestra in B-flat major, List of People's Artists of the Azerbaijan SSR, Reinhold Gliere (Encyclopædia Britannica), Reinhold Gliere (Great Russian Encyclopædia), International Music Score Library Project, Gliere and his Third Symphony Ilya Murometz, Global map of R.Gliere's heritage sites (updated regularly), List of Reinhold Gliere's manuscripts in Russian Art&Literature Archive, https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Reinhold_Glière&oldid=989673932, Articles containing Russian-language text, Wikipedia articles needing clarification from September 2014, Articles with Encyclopædia Britannica links, Articles with International Music Score Library Project links, Wikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiers, Wikipedia articles with CINII identifiers, Wikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SUDOC identifiers, Wikipedia articles with Trove identifiers, Wikipedia articles with WORLDCATID identifiers, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, Symphony No 1 in E-flat major, Op. Nearly unexplored are Glière's educational compositions, his chamber works, piano pieces and songs from his time at the Moscow Gnesin School of Music. 74, 1938), coloratura soprano (Op. 6 87 (1946) Concerto for horn and orchestra in B-flat major, Op. Glière was born in Kiev, Russian Empire. It is identified in the ballet score by its almost equally well-known name, the Russian Sailor's Dance. Etude First Pub lication. Daphnis (2011/4/25), Complete Parts The Red Poppy was praised "as the first Soviet ballet on a revolutionary subject". 8 Scherzo 8. He entered the Kiev school of music in 1891, where he was taught violin by Otakar Ševčík, among others. (-) - V/V/27 - 16136×⇩ - Daphnis, PDF scanned by Unknown 82 (1943) (Can also be played on the Violin, Cello, or Fifths tuned Double Bass). *#100018 - 1.22MB, 20 pp. It became an item in the extensive repertoire of Leopold Stokowski, who made, with Glière's approval, an abridged version, shortened to around the half the length of the original. 4 (1902), String Sextet No 2 in B minor, Op. Romantische Suite, Op.10 (Findeisen, Theodor Albin) S. Sonata for Violin and Double Bass (Lourié, Arthur) 3 Sonatas for Violin and Cello, Op.16 (Kreutzer, Rodolphe) Styx, Op.32 (Queval, Christophe) T. Timeless (Chiva Sanz, Daniel) U. Versand. Romantische Suite, Op.10 (Findeisen, Theodor Albin) S. Sonata for Violin and Double Bass (Lourié, Arthur) 3 Sonatas for Violin and Cello, Op.16 (Kreutzer, Rodolphe) Styx, Op.32 (Queval, Christophe) T. Timeless (Chiva Sanz, Daniel) U. *#510957 - 3.40MB, 21 pp. His symphonic idiom, which combined broad Slavonic epics with cantabile lyricism, is governed by rich, colourful harmony, bright and well-balanced orchestral colours and perfect traditional forms. The premiere was in Moscow in 1912, and it resulted in the award of the Glinka Prize. In 1913 he gained an appointment to the school of music in Kiev, which was raised to the status of conservatory shortly after, as Kiev Conservatory. [3] In the following year Glière accepted a teaching post at the Moscow Gnesin School of Music. Prelude 2. After 1917 Glière never visited Western Europe, as many other Russian composers did. Alternative Names/Transliterations: Рейнгольд Морицевич Глиэр, Rejngol'd Moricevič Glier, Reingold Moritsevich Glier, Reyngol′d Moritsevich Glier, Reinhold Moritzewitsch Glière, Reinhold Moritsevitch Glière, Gliere Reinhold Moritzevich Glière (born Reinhold Ernest Glier, which was later converted for standardization purposes; Russian: Рейнгольд Морицевич Глиэр; 11 January 1875 [O.S. Versandkosten. • Switch back to classic skin, Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0, http://imslp.org/index.php?title=8_Pieces,_Op.39_(Gli%C3%A8re,_Reinhold)&oldid=2547722, Works first published in the 20th century, Pages with commercial recordings (Naxos collection), Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 License. Reinhold Glière (ca. Taneyev found two private pupils for him in 1902: Nikolai Myaskovsky and the eleven-year-old Sergei Prokofiev, whom Glière taught on Prokofiev's parental estate Sontsovka. It is very unlikely that this work is public domain in the EU, or in any country where the copyright term is life-plus-70 years. Concerto for cello and orchestra in D minor, Op. MOZARTHAUS - Ankara/TURKEY (10/04/2019) Prelude/ Gavotte/ Berceuse/ Intermezzo/ Scherzo.

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