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Vincent d'Indy

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Andante cantabile (1)
Andante for piano and violin (1)
Cello Sonata in D major, op.84 (1)
Choral varie, op.55 (4)
Clarinet Trio in B flat major, op.29 (2)
Concerto for flute, cello, piano and strings (2)
Dyptyque mediterraneen, op.87 (3)
Fervaal, op.40 (4)
Istar, op.42 (3)
Jour d'ete a la montagne, op.61 (2)
Karadec Suite, op.34 (2)
L'Amour et le crane, op.20 (1)
La foret enchantee, op.8 (2)
Lied, op.19 (version for Cello and Piano) (1)
Lied, op.19 (2)
Medee: Orchestral suite, op.47 (2)
Menuet sur le nom d'Haydn, op.65 (1)
Piano Sonata in E minor, op.63 (2)
Piano Trio no.2 in G major, op.98 'En forme de suite' (1)
Poeme des rivages, op.77 (4)
Pour les Enfants de tous les ages, op.74 (1)
» no.1
Saugefleurie, op.21 (3)
Serenade et valse, op.28 (1)
Sextet in B flat major, op.92 (1)
Souvenirs, op.62 (2)
String Quartet no.1 in D major, op.35 (1)
Suite dans le style ancien in D major, op.24 (1)
Suite en parties, op.91 (1)
Symphonie sur un chant montagnard francais (Symphony on a French Mountain Air), op.25 (9)
Symphony no.1 in A major 'Italienne' (2)
Symphony no.2 in B flat major, op.57 (2)
Symphony no.3, op.70 'Sinfonia brevis de bello gallico' (1)
Tableaux de Voyage, op.36 (1)
Tableaux de voyage for piano, op.33 (1)
» no.1 ?
Violin Sonata, op.59 (1)
Wallenstein, op.12 (2)

Vincent d'Indy (27 March 1851 – 2 December 1931) was a French composer and teacher.

Paul Marie Théodore Vincent d'Indy was born in Paris into an aristocratic family of royalist and Catholic persuasion. He had piano lessons from an early age from his paternal grandmother, who passed him on to Antoine François Marmontel and Louis Diémer. From the age of 14 he studied harmony with Albert Lavignac. At age 19, during the Franco-Prussian War, he enlisted in the National Guard, but returned to musical life as soon as the hostilities were over. The first of his works he heard performed was a Symphonie italienne, at an orchestral rehearsal under Jules Pasdeloup; the work was admired by Georges Bizet and Jules Massenet, with whom he had already become acquainted. On the advice of Henri Duparc, he became a devoted student of César Franck at the Conservatoire de Paris. As a follower of Franck, d'Indy came to admire what he considered the standards of German symphonism.

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(Australian Eloquence)

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