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Fritz Kreisler - Humoresque Album

Fritz Kreisler - Humoresque Album

Performer: Fritz Kreisler
Title: Humoresque
Released: 1919
Cat#: 74180
Country: US
Label: Victrola
Size MP3 version: 1372 mb
Size FLAC version: 1048 mb
Size WMA version: 1408 mb
Rating: 4.0
Votes: 897
Genre: Classical

Fritz Kreisler - Humoresque Album


Tracklist

1Humoresque
Composed By – DvorakOrchestrated By – Josef PasternackViolin – Fritz Kreisler

Versions

CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
74180Fritz Kreisler Humoresque ‎(Shellac, 12", S/Sided, RP)Victor74180US1914
07939Fritz Kreisler Humoreske ‎(Shellac, 12", S/Sided)His Master's Voice07939UKUnknown
74180Fritz Kreisler Humoresque ‎(Shellac, 12", S/Sided, RP)Victrola74180US1916
74180Fritz Kreisler Humoreske ‎(Shellac, 12", S/Sided)His Master's Voice74180CanadaUnknown

Notes

Op. 101, No. 7
Violin Solo With Orchestra

Take 1 recorded 5/11/1910 New York, New York.
No price on label indicates circa 1919-1926 repressing.

Barcodes

  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side A, Stamped): 19A 74180 1 3

Companies

  • Record Company – Victor Talking Machine Co.

Album

Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей Fritz is a beautiful recording from 1938 of Fritz Kreisler playing his own transcription of the Dvorak Humoresque op. 101 No. 7 with pianist Franz by Fritz Kreisler. Humoresque, Op. Fritz Kreisler. Released: Jan Fritz Kreisler February 2, 1875 January 29, 1962 was an Austrian-born American violinist and composer. One of the most noted violin masters of his day, and regarded as one of the greatest violinists of all time, he was known for his sweet tone and expressive phrasing. Like many great violinists of his generation, he produced a characteristic sound which was immediately recognizable as his own. Although it derived in many respects from the Franco-Belgian school, his style is. Listen to The Complete Recordings, Vol. 7 for violin and piano in 1910. Jack White recorded a lyricized version of this song for his 2018 album Boarding House Reach. The lyrics of this version were created by notorious gangster Al Capone while imprisoned in Alcatraz in the 1920s. White purchased the original manuscript written by Capone at an auction in 2017. Fritz Kreisler Composer. Humoresque arr. of Dvorák's 'Humoresque', , No. Performances: 2. Tracks: 2. Genre: Other Chamber Pr. Instrument: Violin. HTML code. Album station. Fritz Kreisler: Preludio e Allegro nello stile di Pugnani. Uto Ughi, Fritz Kreisler, I Filarmonici di Roma. Antonin Dvorak: Humoresque, Op. Uto Ughi, Antonin Dvorak, I Filarmonici di Roma. Fritz Kreisler: 8 Humoresques Humoresque in G Major, Op. 101, Haffner Serenata in D Major, K. 250: IV. Rondo, Moonlight & Roses Andantino in D-Flat и другие песни

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From Retriever Records seller's entry for an eBay sale of this recording:

This is the Fritz Kreisler's recording of "Humoresque" on 78 RPM disk on 12-inch single-sided, Victrola Records (74180). Recorded on May 11, 1910. ...

Friedrich "Fritz" Kreisler (February 2, 1875 – January 29, 1962) was an Austrian-born violinist and composer. One of the most famous violin masters of his or any other day, and regarded as one of the greatest violinists of all time, he was known for his sweet tone and expressive phrasing. Like many great violinists of his generation, he produced a characteristic sound which was immediately recognizable as his own.

Humoresques, Op. 101 (B. 187), is a piano cycle by the Czech composer Antonín Dvořák, written during the summer of 1894. One writer says "the seventh Humoresque is probably the most famous small piano work ever written after Beethoven's Für Elise."

In 1894 Dvořák spent the summer with his family in Bohemia, at Vysoká u Příbrami. During this "vacation", Dvořák began to use the collected material and to compose a new cycle of short piano pieces. On 19 July 1894 Dvořák sketched the first Humoresque in B major, today number 6 in the cycle. However, the composer soon started to create scores for the pieces that were intended to be published. The score was completed on 27 August 1894.

The cycle was entitled Humoresques shortly before Dvořák sent the score to his German publisher F. Simrock. The composition was published by Simrock in Autumn, 1894. The publisher took advantage of the great popularity of the seventh Humoresque to produce arrangements for many instruments and ensembles. The piece was later also published as a song with various lyrics. It has also been arranged for choir.[2] The melody was also used as the theme of Slappy Squirrel in the popular animated television show Animaniacs. In 2004 the vocal group Beethoven's Wig used Humoresque as the basis for a song entitled Dvořák the Czechoslovak.