Composers

Alexandre Eugène Cellier

Organ
Cello
Pump organ
Piano
Violin
Viola
Sonata
Corteges
Piece
Meditation
Offertories
Quintet
Quartet
by popularity
Cello SonataCortègeDans la vieille abbayeMéditationOffertoire pour le jour de l'AscensionPiano Quintet No.2String Quartet No.1
Wikipedia
Alexandre Eugène Cellier (17 June 1883 in Molières-sur-Cèze – 4 March 1968 in Paris) was a French organist and composer.
Cellier studied organ with Alexandre Guilmant until 1908. In 1908 he won the first prize for organ at the Conservatoire de Paris. Before that he also studied with Henri Dallier and Charles-Marie Widor. He was the organist Titulaire of the Temple de l'Étoile in Paris from 1910 until his death in 1968. The organ he used was a 3-manual Cavaillé-Coll organ with 32 stops, which was extended by Mutin (Cavaillé-Coll) in 1914.
In Louis Vierne's biography Mes Souvenirs, he describes Alexandre Cellier as a "cultivated musician" with skills in improvisation. He gave concerts abroad.
He wrote a book about organ registration and is known as the French translator of the texts of the Bach Chorales.