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Charles Martin Loeffler
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Liste des compositions
Música de cámera
Compositions sorted on opus (if available)
Sheet music for Charles Martin Loeffler
2 violins, viola, violoncello — Score and parts — Late Romantic/Contemporary
Composed by Charles Martin Loeffler. Chamber music. String quartet in late romantic/early contemporary style. Late Romantic/Contemporary. Score and parts. Duration 25 minutes. Wolfhead Music #WM107. Published by Wolfhead Music (WF.WM107).
La mort de Tintagiles : poeme dramatique d'apres le drame de M. Maeterlinck pour grand orchestre et viole d'amour, opus 6 — Charles Martin Loeffler
full orchestra and viola d'amour — score —
Maeterlinck, Maurice. Composed by Charles Martin Loeffler. Orchestral music. Score. Published by Noten Roehr (NR.82236).
— CD — Comedy
By Adam Newman, Daniel Bates, Juliette Bausor, Matthew Hunt, and Olga Jegunova. By Charles Martin Loeffler, Edouard Destenay, and Karl Goepfart. Classical, Chamber Music. Comedy. CD. Naxos #5060192780840. Published by Naxos (NX.5060192780840).
Westminster - Mozart: Requiem; — Loeffler, Hans; Vienna Academy Chamber Chorus; West, Lucretia; Jurinac, Sena; Hermann Scherchen; Vienna State Opera Orc
— listening compact disc —
By Loeffler, Hans; Vienna Academy Chamber Chorus; West, Lucretia; Jurinac, Sena; Hermann Scherchen; Vienna State Opera Orc. By Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-1791). Listening compact disc. Published by Deutsche Grammophon (NX.DG471201).
— listening CD —
By Loeffler, Rosman, Rundel, and Ensemble Musikfabrik. By Tobias Schneid, PM. Listening CD. Wergo #WER 65602. Published by Wergo (NX.WER-65602).
violin & piano — score and part —
Composed by Camille Saint-Saens (1835-1921). Arranged by Charles Martin Loeffler. This edition: pamphlet. Score and part. Published by Library Commerce (LC.39087009420193).
— listening CD — Classical
By Jackson Trio (Roger Roe; Michael Isaac Strauss; R. Kent Cook). By Josef Holbrooke; August Klughardt; Charles Martin Loeffler; Felix Harold White. Country of Origin: United States. Classical. Listening CD. Published by Naxos (NX.OC16-03).
— listening CD — Classical
By Cecile Eloir, Pierre Lenert, and Cyprien Katsaris. By Johannes Brahms (1833-1897), Charles Loeffler, Laurent Petitgirard, and Hugo Wolf (1860-1903). Classical. Listening CD. Naxos #P21 054. Published by Naxos (NX.P21-054).
Piano Solo — Solo Part — 21st Century
Composed by Charles Martin, Jr. 21st Century. Solo Part. 2 pages. Published by Published by Charles Martin, Jr. (S0.611217).
Piano Accompaniment,Violin — Set of Parts — Contemporary Classical,Impressionistic
Composed by Charles Martin, Jr. Contemporary Classical, Impressionistic. Set of Parts. 6 pages. Published by Published by Charles Martin, Jr. (S0.632833).
- Les Vieilles de l’Ukraine, suite for violin & orchestra (1891)
- Concerto fantastico for cello & orchestra (first perf. 1894)
- Divertissement for violin & orchestra (first perf. 1895)
- La Mort de Tintagailes, symphonic poem after Maeterlinck for 2 viole d’amore and orchestra (1896–7; rev. by 1901 for one viola d’amore & orchestra)
- La Villanelle du Diable (arr. 1901 from No. 3 of 3 Rhapsodies)
- Poem (after La Bonne Chanson of Verlaine) (1901, rev. ca. 1918)
- A Pagan Poem (after Virgil) for orchestra with obbligato piano, cor anglais & 3 trumpets (arr. 1907 from chamber work)
- Memories of my Childhood (Life in a Russian Village)(1923)
- The Passion of Hilarion, in 1 Act (after William Sharp) (1912–13)
Principal Chamber Works
- Sonata for violin and piano (1886; lost)
- String Quartet in A minor (1889)
- String Sextet (1885–1892)
- String Quintet for 3 violins, viola and cello (ca. 1894)
- Octet for 2 clarinets, 2 violins, viola, cello, bass and harp (ca. 1896)
- Deux Rapsodies for oboe, viola and piano (1901, recomposed from Nos. 1 & 2 of 3 Rhapsodies)
- Poeme paien (d’après Virgile) for 13 players (1901–2; also version for 2 pianos and 3 trumpets, 1902–3)
- Ballade carnavalesque for flute, oboe, saxophone, bassoon and piano (1902)
- Poème (Scène dramatique) for cello and piano (1916)
- Music for Four Stringed Instruments, for 2 violins, viola and cello (1917 rev. 1918–20)
- Histoirettes for string quartet and harp (1922)
- Cynthia for violin and piano (1926)
- Clowns, Intermezzo for jazz band (1928)
- Norske Land for viola d’amore and piano, also as Norske Saga for doublebass and piano (1929?)
- Partita for violin and piano (1930)
- The Lone Prairee, paraphrase on two cowboy songs for saxophone, viola d’amore and piano (1930 or later)
Throughout his career Loeffler claimed to have been born in Mulhouse, Alsace (i.e. to be basically a Frenchman), and almost all music encyclopedias give this fabricated information. In his lifetime articles were published dissecting his ‘typically Alsatian’ temperament! In fact he was German — indeed a Berliner on both sides of his family: he turned against Germany when the Prussian authorities imprisoned and apparently tortured his father, an agricultural chemist and author of Republican ideals. Loeffler was only about 12 when this happened; the father spent the rest of his life in prison, dying of a stroke before he was due to be released. Before this the family had moved around a good deal, including Alsace and then to Smiela near Kiev while Loeffler was still a small child. Later they lived in Hungary and Switzerland. Loeffler decided to become a violinist and studied in Berlin with Joachim, Kiel and Bargiel, then with Massart (and composition with Guiraud) in Paris. He played with the Pasdeloup Orchestra and in 1881 emigrated to the USA, where he shared the first desk with the concert master from 1882 to 1903. He appeared as a violinist–composer with the orchestra first in 1891 with the performance of Les Vieilles du Ukraine, and his works were performed regularly by the Boston Symphony (and by other American orchestra) for the rest of his life. Loeffler became a US citizen in 1887 and eventually resigned from the orchestra to devote himself to composition. He was a friend of Ysaÿe and John Singer Sargent, also of Fauré and Busoni (both of whom dedicated works to him), and later of George Gershwin.
Loeffler conceived a hatred of Germany after his father was arrested on spying charges. A man of wide culture and refined taste, he cultivated an idiom deeply imbued by contemporary French and Russian music, in the traditions of Franck, Chausson, Debussy. He often cultivated unusual combinations of instruments, and was one of the earliest modern enthusiasts for the viola d’amore, which he discovered in 1894 and wrote parts for in several scores. In his later years he also, unexpectedly, became deeply interested in jazz, and wrote some works for jazz band.