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Gabriel Pierné

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Compositions for: Violin

#Arrangements for: Violin
#Parts for: Violin
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Pièce, Op.5Violin Sonata, Op.36Piano Trio, Op.45Piano Quintet, Op.413 Adaptations musicalesFantaisie-impromptu, Op.4Berceuse, Op.8Morceau de lecture à première vue3 Pièces en trioFantaisie basque, Op.49GirationVariations libres et final, Op.51Voyage au pays du Tendre

Arrangements for: Violin

Album pour mes petits amis, Op.14Sérénade, Op.7Bagatelle, Op.33Sérénade à Colombine, Op.32Fantaisie basque, Op.49

Parts for: Violin

Sérénade, Op.7IzeÿlBouton d'or
Henri Constant Gabriel Pierné (16 August 1863 – 17 July 1937) was a French composer, conductor, pianist and organist.
Gabriel Pierné was born in Metz. His family moved to Paris, after Metz and part of Lorraine were annexed to Germany in 1871 following the Franco-Prussian War. He studied at the Paris Conservatoire, gaining first prizes for solfège, piano, organ, counterpoint and fugue. He won the French Prix de Rome in 1882, with his cantata Edith. His teachers included Antoine François Marmontel, Albert Lavignac, Émile Durand, César Franck (for the organ) and Jules Massenet (for composition).
He succeeded César Franck as organist at Sainte-Clotilde Basilica in Paris from 1890 to 1898. He himself was succeeded by another distinguished Franck pupil, Charles Tournemire. Associated for many years with Édouard Colonne's concert series, the Concerts Colonne, from 1903, Pierné became chief conductor of this series in 1910.
His most notable early performance was the world premiere of Igor Stravinsky's ballet The Firebird, at the Ballets Russes, Paris, on 25 June 1910. He remained in the post until 1933 (when Paul Paray took over his duties).
He made a few electrical recordings for Odeon Records, from 1928 to 1934, conducting the L'Orchestre Colonne, including a 1929 performance of his Ramuntcho and a 1931 performance of excerpts from his ballet Cydalise et le Chevre-pied.
He died in Ploujean, Finistère.
Pierné wrote several operas, choral and symphonic pieces as well as a good deal of chamber music. His most famous composition is probably the oratorio La Croisade des enfants based on the book by Marcel Schwob. Also notable are such shorter works as his March of the Little Lead Soldiers, which once enjoyed substantial popularity (not only in France) as an encore; the comparably popular Marche des petits faunes is from his ballet Cydalise et le Chèvre-pied. His chamber work Introduction et variations sur une ronde populaire for saxophone quartet is a standard in the saxophone quartet repertoire.
His discovery and promotion of the work of Ernest Fanelli in 1912 led to a controversy over the origins of impressionist music.
Pierné became a member of the Academie des Beaux Arts in 1925. He was made a Commandeur de la Légion d'Honneur in 1935. His tomb at Père Lachaise Cemetery has a headstone designed by sculptor Henri Bouchard.
Square Gabriel Pierné in Paris is named after him.