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Franz Liszt the Furthermost Pianist of His Epoch

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Franz Liszt was born in 1811. He was a Hungarian prodigy composer and pianist. He studied and performed at Paris and Vienna, and for most of his beginning maturity, traveled all the way through Europe providing presentations. His intelligence gained him approval by performers and composers alike all the way through Europe. His fine kindness with both money and time helped the lives of various people: orphans, victims of disasters and a lot of students he trained for gratis. He also donated to the Beethoven monument fund.

His piano symphonies feature projects, for example, his two piano concertos and Piano masterpiece in B minor that have penetrated the normal repertoire. He also created many enthusiastic piano copies of symphonies, famous operas, Paganini Caprices, and Schubert Lieder. As would be expected from a pianist-composer of Liszt's virtuosity, many of his piano compositions are among the most technically challenging in the repertoire. His melody is finely appreciated in some way because of its emotional and musical harmonies. He would frequently put in showiness in his melodies to astonish the youthful women. He intensely treasured women and composed several love melodies for them.

Franz's behavior appears conflicting in its mixture of romantic otherworldliness and concept with a sarcastic elegant and diabolism, experienced etiquette. But although he had an agitated mental power, he also was incessantly creative, looking toward the innovative in music. He assisted others openhandedly, as arranger, conductor, pianist or composor, and took personal and artistic menaces in doing so. The furthermost pianist of his epoch, he wrote some of the mainly complicated piano melodies ever composed and had an extremely wide collection, from Scarlatti onwards; he created the contemporary piano concert.

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