Franz Liszt - Hungarian Rhapsody

Franz Liszt (German: [ˈlɪst]; Hungarian: Liszt Ferencz, in modern usage Liszt Ferenc [ˈlist ˈfɛrɛnt͡s];[n 1] 22 October 1811 – 31 July 1886) was a Hungarian composer, virtuoso pianist, conductor, music teacher, arranger and organist of the Romantic era. He was also a writer, a philanthropist, a Hungarian nationalist and a Franciscan tertiary.

Liszt gained renown in Europe during the early nineteenth century
for his prodigious virtuosic skill as a pianist. He was a friend,
musical promoter and benefactor to many composers of his time, including
Frédéric Chopin, Richard Wagner, Hector Berlioz, Robert Schumann, Camille Saint-Saëns, Edvard Grieg, Ole Bull, Joachim Raff, Mikhail Glinka, and Alexander Borodin.[1]

A prolific composer, Liszt was one of the most prominent representatives of the New German School (Neudeutsche Schule).
He left behind an extensive and diverse body of work which influenced
his forward-looking contemporaries and anticipated 20th-century ideas
and trends. Among Liszt's musical contributions were the symphonic poem, developing thematic transformation as part of his experiments in musical form, and radical innovations in harmony.

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