Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata

Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata


Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata. You can download the PDF sheet music Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata on this page. Boris Lyatoshynsky's violin sonata is romantic and lyrical in style, influenced most of all by his esteem for the music of Schumann and Borodin. By the time of his Symphony No. 1, his graduation composition, he also had begun to be influenced by the impressionist music of Scriabin, but he finally turned away from tradition, moving towards the new musical language of Central and Western Europe, atonality.

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Instrument part: 9 pages. 2259 K

 

Piano part: 46 pages. 9452 K

 

Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata - Instrument part - first page Lyatoshynsky - Violin sonata - Piano part - first page
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Boris Lyatoshynsky, an Ukrainian composer, conductor and teacher, was a leading member of the new generation of twentieth century Ukrainian composers and is today honoured as the father of contemporary Ukrainian music. Arriving in Kiev from his native city of Zhitomir in 1914, Lyatoshynsky enrolled in the law school of Kiev University, while continuing his musical studies at the new Kiev Conservatory in the composition class of Reinhold Gliere, with whom he was to continue a life-long relationship. Having completed his law studies in 1918, he graduated in 1919 from the Conservatory, where he was soon to take up a position as a teacher and later professor, continuing this connection until his death. From 1935 to 1938 and from 1941 to 1944 he taught concurrently at the Moscow Conservatory. As a composer he wrote a variety of works, including five symphonies, symphonic poems and other shorter orchestral works, choral and vocal music, two operas, chamber music and a number of works for solo piano.

There is now general awareness of the tragic effects of the gradual suppression of cultural life in the Soviet Union, with complete state control of all musical activities. By the late 1920s the Soviet government strenuously opposed the development of a national Ukrainian musical style, repressing all the arts and using them as a means of political propaganda, with a consequent disastrous decline in artistic standards. Eventually the Central Committee condemned the formalism of Western European music, while firmly controlling popular taste and the creativity of composers. Systematic purges and censorship enforced the principles of Socialist Realism.
 
 
     
 
 
 
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