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Gliere - Concert for cello and piano Op. 87

Gliere - Concert for cello and piano Op. 87. You can download the PDF sheet music Gliere - Concert for cello and piano Op. 87 on this page. Glier's Concert for cello is a well-known by many people and loved by many cello players. This composition has its own modern musical language, that is very clear and beautiful.
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PDF format sheet music

Cello part: 32 pages. 1583 K

Piano part: 80 pages. 3934 K

Instrument part - First page Piano part - First page

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Gliere - Concert for cello and piano:

Reinhold Glière (1875 – 1956) was a Russian composer of German-Polish ancestry. Glière was born in Kiev, Ukraine, then in the Russian Empire. He was the second son of the wind instrument maker Ernst Moritz Glier (1834–1896) from Saxony (Klingenthal), who emigrated to the Russian Empire. His original name, as given in his baptism certificate, was Reinhold Ernest Glier. About 1900 he changed the spelling and pronunciation of his surname to Glière, which gave rise to the legend, stated by Leonid Sabaneyev for the first time (1927), of his French or Belgian descent.

He entered the Kiev school of music in 1891, where he was taught violin by Otakar Ševčík, among others. In 1894 Glière entered the Moscow Conservatory where he studied with Sergei Taneyev (counterpoint), Mikhail Ippolitov-Ivanov, Jan Hřímalý, Anton Arensky and Georgi Conus. He graduated in 1900, having composed a one-act opera Earth and Heaven and received a gold medal in composition. In the following year Glière accepted a teaching post at the Moscow Gnesin School of Music. 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. Back in Moscow, Glière returned again to the Gnesin School. In the following years Glière composed the symphonic poem Sireny, Op. 33 (1908), the programme symphony Ilya Muromets, Op. 42 (1911) and the ballet-pantomime Chrizis, Op. 65 (1912). 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. A year later he was appointed director.

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