Gian Francesco Malipiero

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Malipiero, Gian Francesco


Born Mar. 18, 1882, in Venice; died Aug. 1, 1973, in Treviso. Italian composer, musicologist, and music critic.

Malipiero taught composition at the Parma Conservatory from 1921 to 1924 and at the Liceo Musicale B. Marcello in Venice from 1932 to 1953. He became the director of the latter in 1940. One of the most important representatives of modern Italian music, Malipiero was influenced by impressionism and neoclassicism and was greatly interested in old Italian music. He created works of various genres, including the operas Three Comedies of Goldoni (1926), Julius Caesar (1936; based on Shakespeare); Antony and Cleopatra (1938, based on Shakespeare), and Don Juan (1964, based on Pushkin). He generally wrote his own librettos. Malipiero was the author of monographs on C. Monteverdi, A. Gabrieli, A. Vivaldi, and I. F. Stravinsky. He also edited the collected works of Monteverdi, Gabrieli, B. Marcello, G. Tartini, B. Galuppi, and other composers.


Cosi va lo mundo (1922-1945). Milan, 1946.


Labroca, M. G. F. Malipiero. Venice, 1957.
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This work will be a real landmark for me," Bruno Maderna wrote in a letter to his teacher and mentor Gian Francesco Malipiero on 31 August 1945 (p.
His recordings of violin concertos by Gian Francesco Malipiero and Alfredo Casella were also made in Prague with the Prague Symphony and Vaclav Smetacek.
12) Meanwhile, in tracing places and dates, there is a copy of Szymanowski's Chanson polonaise (transcribed by Paul Kochanski) dated in Paris in 1932, (13) and Mitchell's scores by Gian Francesco Malipiero, whose works she championed, are dated in Asolo, Italy, in various months of 1932 and 1933.
The Italian composer Gian Francesco Malipiero (1882-1973) figures prominently in Mitchell's collection.
Gian Francesco Malipiero, Concerto per violino e orchestra (1932), dedicated to Elisabeth S.
Fluent in Italian, he wrote a book in the language on the music of Gian Francesco Malipiero.
Where else can one find nine pages championing the chamber music of Gian Francesco Malipiero (1882-1973) or a detailed appreciation of Ernst Krenek's string quartets nos.
Virgilio Bernardoni considers the confrontation of the ancient and the modern in the works of Gian Francesco Malipiero.
In addition, we find accounts of the concerto in Great Britain (Benjamin Britten, Michael Tippett, Peter Maxwell Davies, Thea Musgrave), in Scandinavia (Jean Sibelius, Carl Nielsen), Spain (Isaac Albeniz, Manuel de Falla, Joaquin Rodrigo), Switzerland (Ernst Bloch, Frank Martin), Italy (Alfredo Casella, Gian Francesco Malipiero, Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco, and others, as well as composers of the next generation Bruno Maderna and Luciano Berio).
High on Ansermet's agenda were the works of Bartok, Ernest Bloch, Honegger, Gian Francesco Malipiero, and Martin.