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Liste des compositions
Musica da camera
Opera e musica lirica
Compositions sorted on opus (if available)
Ms. 2 .61
Ms. 19 . 8
Ms. 20 .78
Ms. 26 . 2
Ms. 27 . 3
Ms. 28- 30. 4
Ms. 31- 33. 5
Ms. 34 .71
Ms. 38 .70
Ms. 41 .77
Ms. 44 .38
Ms. 45 .19
Ms. 59 .10
Ms. 71 .14
Ms. 72 .11
Ms. 77 .13
Sheet music for Niccolo Paganini
Variations on Paganini Caprice 24 for Guitar with staff notation & tab & mp3 — David F Wainwright, theme by Niccolo Paganini
Guitar,Guitar Tab — Set of Parts — Contemporary Classical,Repertoire,Graduation,Recital
Composed by David F Wainwright, theme by Niccolo Paganini. Contemporary Classical, Repertoire, Graduation, Recital. Set of Parts. 3 pages. Published by D F Wainwright (S0.423553).
Paganini: Violin Concertos Nos. 1 & 2 — Salvatore Accardo; Salvatore Accardo; SWR Sinfonieorchester Baden-Baden und Freiburg; SWR Sinfonieorchester Baden-Baden&Freiburg; Maria Bergmann; Maria Bergmann; Ernest Bour
— listening CD — Classical
By Salvatore Accardo; Salvatore Accardo; SWR Sinfonieorchester Baden-Baden und Freiburg; SWR Sinfonieorchester Baden-Baden&Freiburg; Maria Bergmann; Maria Bergmann; Ernest Bour. By Niccolo Paganini; Niccolo Paganini. Classical. Listening CD. Published by Naxos (NX.SWR19019CD).
soprano- or altosaxophone solo — — Classical
24 Capricci. Composed by Nicolo Paganini (1782-1840). Arranged by Raaf Hekkema. This edition: Saddle stitching. Sheet music. Woodwind. Raaf Hekkema, niederlandischer Saxophon-Virtuose, hat die beruhmten 24 Capricci op. 1 von Niccolo Paganini fur Saxophon solo bearbeitet - je nach Lage fur Sopran- oder Alt-Saxophon. Classical. Op. 1. 64 pages. Schott Music #ED 20559. Published by Schott Music (HL.49017973).
Violin,String Orchestra — Set of Parts,Score — Romantic Period
Composed by Paganini, Niccolo. Arranged by Nick Lacanski. Romantic Period. Set of Parts, Score. 40 pages. Published by theupperstaff.com (S0.13009).
Guitar,Guitar Tab — Individual Part,Lead Sheet,Sheet Music Single,Tablature — Romantic Period,Classical Period,Repertoire,General Instructional,World
Composed by Niccolo Paganini, Antonio Vivaldi . Arranged by McCorkle, Dennis F. Romantic Period, Classical Period, Repertoire, General Instructional, World. Individual Part, Lead Sheet, Sheet Music Single, Tablature. 54 pages. Published by DF McCorkle Music and eBook Publications (S0.40997).
Clarinet,Woodwind Quartet — Score,Set of Parts — Romantic Period
Composed by Paganini, Niccolo. Arranged by Nick Lacanski. Romantic Period. Score, Set of Parts. 7 pages. Published by theupperstaff.com (S0.25003).
violin and piano — —
N. 1 delle opere postume. Composed by Niccolo Paganini, Vasa Prihoda. Published by Edizioni Curci (CU.EC7512).
violin and piano — —
Composed by Niccolo Paganini, Paul Bulatoff. Published by Edizioni Curci (CU.EC10112).
Viola — Solo Part — Romantic Period,Classical Period
Composed by Nicolo Paganini (1782-1840). Romantic Period, Classical Period. Solo Part. 11 pages. Published by Cann Music Publishing (S0.19544).
60 Variations about Barucaba for violin and guitar (World Premiere Recording), Tre Duetti concertanti Opus 1. Composed by Nicolo Paganini (1782-1840). Published by Edition 49 (E4.CD-02007-01).
CD’s available on Dynamic (Via Mura chiappe 39, 16136 Genova, Italy):
- The complete Quartets for string and Guitar (5 CD box)
- Salvatore Accordo plays ‘Guarneri del Gesu’
- Centone di sonate for violin and guitar (3 CD box)
Paganini’s ‘Carnival of Venice’ inspired a similar set of variations of the same name by H.W. Ernst (1814-1865).
On December 12, 1829, Paganini wrote his friend Germi: "The
variations I’ve composed on the graceful Neapolitan ditty, ‘Oh
Mamma, Mama Cara,' outshine everything. I can’t describe it!"
He was writing from Karlsruhe, in the midst of his triumphal
tour through Germany.
That letter marks the earliest known mention of the variations
that would become famous as "The Carnival of Venice." At
the time of his letter, Paganini had already performed the piece
in at least four concerts. From then on, it would be one of his
most popular compositions.
That same year a young Moravian violinist, Henri Ernst, only
15 years old but already a virtuoso in his own right, set off on
the first concert tour of his own career. He had heard Paganini
in Vienna, and decided to dog the tracks of the great one, in
order to hear him at every opportunity, and learn everything he
could from him. He heard Paganini many times. It depressed him.
But he persevered. Eventually he heard "Carnival of Venice"
often enough to be was able to play it from memory. He began
performing it at his own concerts.
Paganini’s "Carnival" was not published until 1851, more than
a decade after his death. By then, both Ernst and another young
violinist, Camillo Sivori (Paganini’s only pupil), were making
the piece a regular part of their own repertoires. Each claimed
that his version was identical to Paganini’s; but in an apparent
contradiction, each later published a version of the piece under
his own name.
The brief, catchy tune, only 16 bars long, lends itself
beautifully to variations. More than a hundred years after
Paganini’s first composition, an American trumpeter named Harry
James made the tune popular all over again, with his own variations.
Accompanists, however, tend to hate it: Paganini’s original
accompaniment consisted of two only two chords, alternating every
two measures throughout the piece.
This drove at least one orchestra member nearly to distraction.
As a contemporary noted:
"In an incredibly full theatre, Paganini was improvising from
30 to 40 virtuoso variations on ‘Carnival of Venice,' a well-known
melody with continual passages in the tonic and dominant.
This was not very engrossing for the violist Wolf, who had
nothing to play but the notes -- C-sharp, D, D, C-sharp --
repeated endlessly, alternately in whole notes and eighth notes.
Eventually, the violist (who was, anyway, mesmerized by the
soloist’s performance) lost his place. It held not the slightest
importance for the composition in question, but Paganini, whose
rapport with the theater orchestra was already strained enough,
was irritated by the distraction. Hw went right up to the foot-
lights and yelled at the bewildered Wolf: ‘That’s not it!' and
didn’t move from there until that poor devil, who was literally
splitting from fear, got himself back in order with his C-sharp,
D, D, C-sharp.
"At that point some brazen dilettants who were among the public
felt the need to say, ‘The passage must be of a formidable
difficulty if such an excellent instrumentalist of the Frankfurt
orchestra cannot play it without a mistake.'"
(contribution: © copyright Hugh Ferguson <Hugferg@Delphi.com>)
Paganini is referenced and used as contact character in Anne Rice’s (author of the Vampire Chronicles) book "Violin." (Contribution by <email@example.com>.)