Antonín Dvořák

Czech composer, 1841-1904

Following the nationalist example of Bedřich Smetana, Dvořák frequently employed aspects, specifically rhythms, of the folk music of Moravia and his native Bohemia (then parts of the Austrian Empire and now constituting the Czech Republic). Dvořák's own style has been described as 'the fullest recreation of a national idiom with that of the symphonic tradition, absorbing folk influences and finding effective ways of using them'. Dvořák wrote in a variety of forms: his nine symphonies generally stick to classical models, but he also worked in the newly developed form of symphonic poem.

Source: Wikipedia

Dvorak, Antonin

Komponist (1841–1904). Autograph letter signed. Prag. 1 S. auf Doppelblatt. Gr.-8vo.
$ 6,258 / 5.500 € (22796)

To the music publisher Novello, Ewer & Co. in London: “Mr. Simroch in Berlin is publishing my work for all countries, please contact this company […]”. – Slightly browned; small paper defect.

buy now

sold

 
Dvorak, Antonin

E. musikalisches Albumblatt mit U.
Autograph ist nicht mehr verfügbar

Antonin Dvorak (1841–1904), Czech composer. AMusQS. Berlin, 13 Nov. 1893 [but: 1899]. Oblong 8°. 1 p. Dedicated to the conductor Arthur Nikisch, with three measures from his “Heldenlied” (op. 111), marked “Allegro”. – Nikisch had conducted Dvorak’s “Heldenlied” (composed in 1897) in Berlin on Nov. 13, 1899, and the composer himself had attended the performance. The work counts among Dvorak’s last great compositions and was to be his last orchestral work. – Sourek 373.