Estudio 1 by Giulio Regondi

Estudio 1 by Giulio Regondi (1822-1872)

Giulio Regondi Giulio Regondi was an Italian classical guitarist, concertinist and composer. Regondi was a child prodigy. Fernando Sor dedicated his Souvenir d’amitié, op. 46 to Regondi in 1831, when the boy was just nine. His works for solo guitar comprise a set of etudes and five larger works.

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Una Furtiva Lagrima by Gaetano Donizetti

Una Furtiva Lagrima by Gaetano Donizetti (1797-1848)

Gaetano Donizetti “Una furtiva lagrima” (A furtive tear) is the romanza from act 2, scene 8 of the Italian opera L’elisir d’amore by Gaetano Donizetti. It is sung by Nemorino (tenor) when he finds that the love potion he bought to win the heart of his dream lady, Adina, works.

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O Mio Babbino Caro by Giacomo Puccini

O Mio Babbino Caro by Giacomo Puccini (1858-1924)

Giacomo Puccini Giacomo Puccini was an Italian composer whose operas, including La bohème, Tosca, Madama Butterfly, and Turandot, are among the most frequently performed in the standard repertoire. Some of his arias, such as “O mio babbino caro” from Gianni Schicchi, “Che gelida manina” from La bohème, and “Nessun dorma” from Turandot, have become part of popular culture.

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Nessun Dorma by Giacomo Puccini

Nessun Dorma by Giacomo Puccini (1858-1924)

Giacomo Puccini Giacomo Puccini was an Italian composer whose operas, including La bohème, Tosca, Madama Butterfly, and Turandot, are among the most frequently performed in the standard repertoire. Some of his arias, such as “O mio babbino caro” from Gianni Schicchi, “Che gelida manina” from La bohème, and “Nessun dorma” from Turandot, have become part of popular culture.

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Danza Paraguaya No 1 by Agustin Barrios Mangore

Danza Paraguaya No 1by Agustin Barrios Mangore (1885-1944)

Agustin Barrios Mangore Barrios’s compositions can be divided into three basic categories: folkloric, imitative and religious. Barrios paid tribute to the music and people of his native land by composing pieces modeled after folk songs from South America and Central America. Imitating the compositional style and techniques of the Baroque and Romantic periods was another side to his craftsmanship.

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Opus 52 No 7 Marmot by Ludwig Van Beethoven

Opus 52 No 7 Marmot by Ludwig Van Beethoven (1770-1827)

Ludwig Van Beethoven Marmotte is the seventh of the eight songs in Beethoven’s Op. 52, a collection published in the summer of 1805. Marmotte is one of two songs in the collection based on texts by the preeminent German romantic poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe.

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El Noy De La Mare by Miguel Llobet

(The Son Of The Virgin) by Miguel Llobet (1878-1938)

miguel llobet Miguel Llobet Solés was a classical guitarist, born in Barcelona (Catalonia, Spain). Llobet was a renowned virtuoso who toured Europe and America extensively. He made well known arrangements of Catalan folk songs for the solo guitar and is also the composer of original works.

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Suite Andina (Aconquija) by Agustin Barrios Mangore

Aconquija (Suite Andina) by Agustin Barrios Mangore (1885-1944)

Agustin Barrios Mangore Barrios’s compositions can be divided into three basic categories: folkloric, imitative and religious. Barrios paid tribute to the music and people of his native land by composing pieces modeled after folk songs from South America and Central America. Imitating the compositional style and techniques of the Baroque and Romantic periods was another side to his craftsmanship.

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Opus 18 No 1 by Frederic Chopin

Opus 18 No 1 (Grand Waltz Brillante) by Frederic Chopin (1810-1849)

Frederic Chopin The Grande valse brillante in E-flat major, Op. 18, was composed by Frédéric Chopin in 1833 and published in 1834. This was his first published waltz composition for solo piano. However, prior to 1834 he had written at least sixteen waltzes that were either destroyed or eventually published posthumously.

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Opus 32 No 1 Nocturne by Frederic Chopin

Opus 32 No 1 Nocturne by Frederic Chopin (1810-1849)

Frederic Chopin Frédéric François Chopin was a Polish composer, virtuoso pianist, and music teacher of French–Polish parentage. A great masters of Romantic music and has been called “the poet of the piano”. He supported himself as a composer and piano teacher, giving few public performances. For most of his life, Chopin suffered from poor health; he died in Paris in 1849 at the age of 39.

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