Russian Folk Songs for Voice and Piano (Balakirev, Mily)

Sheet Music

Scores

PDF scanned by Unknown
IgorCello (2014/11/18)

PDF scanned by Unknown
IgorCello (2014/11/18)

PDF scanned by Unknown
IgorCello (2014/11/18)

Editor Yevgeny Vladimirovich Gippius (1903-1985)
Publisher. Info. Moscow: Muzgiz, 1957.
URTEXT EDITION 
This "urtext" or "scholarly" (scientific) edition was published at least 25 years ago in the EU (or 20 years ago in Italy, before 1992 in the former USSR). Hence, the edition is public domain in its country of origin or a government publication. Such editions are also public domain in Canada because they fail to meet the minimum 'threshold of originality' to qualify for copyright as an 'adaptation'. They may not be public domain elsewhere. More information about this can be found here.
Please obey the copyright laws of your country. IMSLP does not assume any sort of legal responsibility or liability for the consequences of downloading files that are not in the public domain in your country.
Copyright
Misc. Notes Editor's preface removed
Purchase
Javascript is required for this feature.

Javascript is required to submit files.

General Information

Work Title Русские народные песни для одного голоса с сопровождением фортепиано
Alternative. Title Russian Folk Songs for Voice and Piano
Composer Balakirev, Mily
I-Catalogue NumberI-Cat. No. None [force assignment]
Movements/SectionsMov'ts/Sec's 60
Language Russian
Composer Time PeriodComp. Period Romantic
Piece Style Romantic
Instrumentation voice, piano
Related Works A Collection of Popular Russian Songs.

Misc. Comments

This book is comprised of several sections:

  • Песни записанные на волге (Songs from the Volga, see also the dedicated page), for the first 100 pages.
  • Песни записанные в Заонежье и на беломорском побережье (Songs from Zaonezhye and from the White Sea coast, not transcribed by Balakirev himself), for the next 85 pages.
  • Сборник народных песен М. А. Балакирева (Collection of folk songs by M. A. Balakirev), a detailed 180-page essay by Russian musicologist Yevgeny Vladimirovich Gippius (1903-1985); it was actually his PhD dissertation in 1956.