Svendsen - Romance for cello and piano


Svendsen - Romance for cello and piano. You can download the sheet music Svendsen - Romance for cello and piano on this page. This interesting composition - is a traditional sample composition for string instrument by the great music composer. This composition impresses everybody by magnificent changes of figurations of soloist and piano and different character interesting characteristics.
To view the first page of Svendsen - Romance for cello and piano click the music sheet image.
PDF format sheet music


Cello part: 2 pages. 271 K


Piano part: 8 pages. 918 K


Instrument part - First page Piano part - First page


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Here is the violin version of this piece:


Johan Severin Svendsen (1840 – 1911) was a Norwegian composer, conductor and violinist. Born in Christiania (now Oslo), Norway, he lived most his life in Copenhagen, Denmark. Svendsen's output includes two symphonies, a violin concerto, a cello concerto, and the Romance for violin, as well as a number of Norwegian Rhapsodies for orchestra. At one time Svendsen was an intimate friend of the German composer Richard Wagner.
His father was a music teacher and Svendsen learned both the violin and clarinet from him. By the time he finished school, he was working as an orchestral musician, and occasionally made short concert tours as a violinist. In Lübeck, on one of his tours, he came to the attention by the wealthy merchant who made it possible for him to study from 1863-67 at the Leipzig Conservatory. He began his studies with Ferdinand David, but problems with his hand forced him to switch to composition, which he studied with Carl Reinecke. He completed his studies in Leipzig in 1867, receiving first prize in composition. During this period, Svendsen had a son out of wedlock, Johann Richard Rudolph (1867–1933).
Gradually his attention turned to conducting. After spending time in Paris (1868–70) and Leipzig (1870–72), he returned to Christiania. In the summer of 1871, he went to New York City to marry Sarah (Sally, later changed to Bergljot) Levett Schmidt, whom he had met in Paris. He was conductor of the Musical Society Concerts in Christiania (1872–77), then spent three years in Germany, Italy, England and France. He returned to teach and conduct in Kristiania (1880–1883). In 1883, he was appointed principal conductor of the Royal Theater Orchestra in Copenhagen, where he lived until his death.


 
 
     
 
 
 
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