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Opera und lyrische Musik
Sheet music for Arnold Bax
Mixed Ensemble (Score & Parts)
Flute/Viola/Harp. Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Music Sales America. Classical. 18 pages. Chester Music #CH00218. Published by Chester Music (HL.14003627).
Flute, Viola, Harp
Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Impressionist. Set of parts (no score). Composed 1916. Published by LudwigMasters Publications (MT.M2777-PTS).
Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Book Only. Studio Music #SM050035947. Published by Studio Music (BT.SM050035947).
Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Naxos Classics. Listening CD. Published by Naxos (NX.8557439).
For Viola and Harp. Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Music Sales America. Softcover. Published by Studio Music (HS.14048182).
2 Pianos (4-hands)
Composed by Arnold Bax (1883-1953). Transcriptions. Impressionist, Post-Romantic, English, Celtic/Irish/Scottish. Score. Composed 1918. Published by Masters Music Publications Inc. (MT.M2338-SC).
He is best known for his tone poems, chamber music and seven epic symphonies. His music is available on Chandos and a new series of his symphonies is being released on Naxos in 1997.
Paul R. Ludden wrote: I am finishing the doctorate in music, and am researching a specific connection between Bax and Elgar. Bax’ 2nd full orchestral work: "A Song of War and Victory" was written in 1905, the same year as Elgar’s P.&.C. March #3 premiered. Both pieces are in C minor, marchlike, and begin with a similar "stomp-like" musical figure.
My upcoming (October 1997) performance of the Bax piece will be the American premiere. Mine was the very first edition of the work, when I created a performance set for Robert Tucker and the Royal Air Force Orchestra in 1994.
I am giving you this information in hopes that others may learn that current (important) seminal research is ongoing in this area (& of course ... others). Also, if any have tidbits of interesting information that could contribute to my research in this area, I would be most grateful to receive any and all of it.
Thank you kindly,
Paul R. Ludden