World's Largest Sheet Music Selection

21172413
21172413
60
21172413

Franz Danzi - Flute Concerto in d minor op.43 ( Full score and parts )

Digital Sheet Music

By Franz Ignaz Danzi (1763 – 1826)

Be the first! Write a Review
https://www.sheetmusicplus.com/title/franz-danzi-flute-concerto-in-d-minor-op-43-full-score-and-parts-digital-sheet-music/21172413?ac=1&aff_id=50330

Chamber Orchestra - Digital Download
Composed by Franz Ignaz Danzi (1763 – 1826). Arranged by James Strauss. Classical. Score and parts. 147 pages. James Strauss #4324717. Published by James Strauss (A0.1035216).

Item Number: A0.1035216

Franz Ignaz Danzi (June 15, 1763 – April 13, 1826) was a German cellistcomposer and conductor, the son of the noted Italian cellist Innocenz Danzi (1730–98). Born in Schwetzingen, Franz Danzi worked in MannheimMunichStuttgart and Karlsruhe, where he died.

Danzi lived at a significant time in the history of European concert music. His career, spanning the transition from the late Classical to the early Romantic styles, coincided with the origin of much of the music that lives in our concert halls and is familiar to contemporary classical-music audiences. As a young man he knew Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, whom he revered; he was a contemporary of Ludwig van Beethoven, about whom he-like many of his generation-had strong but mixed feelings; and he was a mentor for the young Carl Maria von Weber, whose music he respected and promoted.

Born in Schwetzingen and raised in Mannheim, Danzi studied with his father and with Georg Joseph Vogler before he joined the superlative orchestra of the Elector Karl Theodor in 1778 as a teenager. In 1780 the first of his woodwind compositions was published at Mannheim. His father, principal cellist of the orchestra, was praised by Mozart for his playing at the premiere of Idomeneo. Danzi remained behind in a Mannheim that was rendered more provincial when Karl Theodor moved his court to Munich in 1778. After an apprenticeship with the small theater orchestra left in Mannheim, he rejoined the main court in Munich as principal cellist-taking his father's position-in 1784.

In 1790 he married the singer Maria Margarethe Marchand, with whom he travelled in an opera troupe to Leipzig, Prague, Venice, and Florence.

By 1798, once more in Munich, he rose to the position of assistant 

Close X

By signing up you consent with the terms in our Privacy Policy

I am a music teacher.