Stransky - Three nocturnes for cello op.29


Stransky - Three nocturnes for cello op.29. You can download the sheet music Stransky - Three nocturnes for cello op.29 on this page. This interesting cello creative is the unique sample of work for cello by the great talented composer. This composition delight the listeners with the beautiful shiny rhythm of instruments and different musical characteristics.
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PDF format sheet music


Cello part: 2 pages. 189 K


Piano part: 6 pages. 749 K


Instrument part - First page Piano part - First page


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Josef Stránský (1872 – 1936) was a Czech conductor, composer, and art collector/dealer who moved to the United States and conducted the New York Philharmonic from 1911 to 1923.[1] During his tenure with the Philharmonic, Stránský received praise for his interpretations of Franz Liszt and Richard Strauss by the prominent critic Henry T. Finck of the New York Evening Post. Mahler scholar Henry-Louis de La Grange has characterized Stránský as a "conscientious but uninspiring" leader, who allowed the high performing levels achieved by Mahler to fall.
From his installation in 1911 until the end of the 1919–20 season, Stránský conducted every Philharmonic concert. He conducted the orchestra's first recordings, which were made for Columbia Records. He was elected an honorary member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity, the national fraternity for men in music, in 1917 by the Fraternity's Alpha Chapter at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Massachusetts. In 1921 the Philharmonic merged with the National Symphony, conducted by Willem Mengelberg. For the 1922–23 season, Stránský conducted the first half of the season and Mengelberg the second: Stránský subsequently left the orchestra.

 
 
     
 
 
 
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