Violin Solo
Violin + ...
For beginners

Robert Fuchs

All Compositions

Compositions for: Violin

#Arrangements for: Violin
#Parts for: Violin
by popularity


12 Duets for Violin and Viola, Op.6012 Waltzes for Violin and Piano, Op.922 String Trios, Op.6120 Violin Duos, Op.557 Intermezzi, Op.1137 Intermezzi, Op.827 Phantasiestücke, Op.1047 Phantasiestücke, Op.57


Amoretten, Op.54


Clarinet Quintet, Op.102


Phantasiestücke, Op.105Piano Quartet No.1, Op.15Piano Quartet No.2, Op.75Piano Trio No.1, Op.22Piano Trio No.2, Op.72Piano Trio No.3, Op.115


String Quartet No.1, Op.58String Quartet No.2, Op.62String Quartet No.3, Op.71String Quartet No.4, Op.106String Trio, Op.94


Violin Sonata No.1, Op.20Violin Sonata No.2, Op.33Violin Sonata No.3, Op.68Violin Sonata No.4, Op.77Violin Sonata No.5, Op.95Violin Sonata No.6, Op.103

Arrangements for: Violin

12 Duets for Violin and Viola, Op.60Serenade No.1, Op.9

Parts for: Violin

Clarinet Quintet, Op.102Serenade No.3, Op.21String Quartet No.1, Op.58String Quartet No.3, Op.71String Quartet No.4, Op.106String Trio, Op.94
Robert Fuchs (15 February 1847 – 19 February 1927) was an Austrian composer and music teacher. As Professor of music theory at the Vienna Conservatory, Fuchs taught many notable composers, while he was himself a highly regarded composer in his lifetime.
He was born in Frauental, Austria in 1847. He studied at the Vienna Conservatory with Felix Otto Dessoff and Joseph Hellmesberger among others. He eventually secured a teaching position there and was appointed Professor of music theory in 1875. He retained the position until 1912. He died in Vienna in 1927.
He was the youngest brother of Johann Nepomuk Fuchs, who was also a composer and an opera conductor.
Robert Fuchs taught many notable composers, See: List of music students by teacher: C to F#Robert Fuchs.
"Unfailingly tuneful and enjoyable, Robert Fuchs’s piano trios are an easily accessible way to get to know a composer whom Brahms greatly admired," noted the magazine Gramophone. "In his time Fuchs was very highly regarded, with one critic famously pointing to Fuchsisms in Mahler’s Second Symphony."
The reason his compositions did not become better known was largely that he did little to promote them, living a quiet life in Vienna and refusing to arrange concerts, even when the opportunities arose. He certainly had his admirers, among them Brahms, who almost never praised the works of other composers. But with regard to Fuchs, Brahms wrote, “Fuchs is a splendid musician, everything is so fine and so skillful, so charmingly invented, that one is always pleased.” Famous contemporary conductors, including Arthur Nikisch, Felix Weingartner and Hans Richter, championed his works when they had the opportunity but with few exceptions, it was his chamber music which was considered his finest work.
In his lifetime, his best known works were his five serenades; their popularity was so great that Fuchs acquired the nickname "Serenaden-Fuchs" (roughly, "Serenader Fox"). The serenades have been recorded by the Cologne Chamber Orchestra under Christian Ludwig for Naxos.
Some of the information on this page appears on the website of Edition Silvertrust—permission has been granted to copy, distribute and/or modify the material under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License.