Moszkowski Etude No. 9 in D Minor Op. 72 Allegro
Etude No. 9 in D Minor, Op. 72, Allegro, by Moritz Moszkowski. Performed and recorded exclusively for Shockwave-Sound.com by Abigail Mettry.
|Track ID number:||19005|
|Moods/Emotions:||Excited / Enthusiastic / Energetic -- Passionate / Emotional / Melodramatic -- Chaotic / Uncontrolled / Wild|
|Suggested Production Types:||Documentary / Culture / Art -- Drama / Personal stories -- Historical: Older History / Ancient|
|Prominent Instruments:||Piano (Acoustic)|
|Tempo Beats Per Minute:|
|Artist:||Moszkowski, Moritzi -- Shockwave-Sound Royalty Free|
|SRCO (Sound Recording Copyright Owner):||Lynne Publishing AS|
|PRO / Non-PRO Track?||Non PRO (What's this?)|
|WAV file bit depth:||HD / 24-Bit and CD-quality / 16-bit (What's this?)|
|Stem files available for this track:||No|
|Album containing this track:|| Music collection: Classical Piano Favorites, Vol. 3 |
August 23, 1854 – March 4, 1925
The composer Moritz Moszkowski had the reputation as an accomplished pianist, a brilliant teacher, and, overall a gentleman. He was widely respected by his peers.
Born in Poland, Moszkowski learned piano in Dresden, starting at age 11. He later studied in Berlin, and afterwards at the Kullak Academy. This focused training brought Moszkowski to the public for his first performance as a pianist at 19. Even before that Moszkowski was employed as an instructor at only 17, and remained in the position for some time.
A poor constitution drove him from the stage, and he focused on writing. His compositions modeled themselves on Spanish music, and these works became quite popular with the public. He did, however, explore other methods of composition, including etudes, waltzes, and piano pieces. Eventually his oeuvre came to include an opera, a ballet, and a mix of concertos. Overall, his work was marked for its popularity and technical prowess.
Moszkowski moved to Paris, however his popularity lapsed as music tastes shifted. A series of bad investments left him broke, and remained in poverty until he died in 1925.
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