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OCCION COP»»ICMTEO l»0». BY O SCHIRMCK
HAROLD B. LEE LIBRARY
SRIGHAM YOUrtG UNIVERSITY
PROVO, UTAH
irrf.V

Schirmer's Library of Musical


Classics

$
Vols. 142-145

Johann Baptist Cramer

EIGHTY-FOUR
CELEBRATED STUDIES
KOK THE

PIANOFORTE

IN FOUR BOOKS
Book I. Book III.
Studies 1-2 i Studies 43-63
Book II. Book IV.
Studies 22-42 Studies 64-84

BOOK I CONTAINS A BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH OF THE AUTHOR


BV

DR. THEO. BAKER

G. SCHIRMER, INC., NEW YORK


Copyright, 1894, by G. Schirmer, Inc.
Copyright renewal assigned, 1923, to G. Schirmer, Inc.

Printed in the U.S.A.


LEE UBRA *Y
BRIGHT
ORIGHAM v^-
YOUNG UNi\ c
V E7r"
" <Y
PROv6 "ufAH
5
;

The life of JOHANN BAPTIST and all the chamber-music, variations,


CRAHER furnishes a striking illustra- etc., etc., which have, for
fantasias,
tion of the career of a man who, hav- the most part, been cast aside by
ing exceptionally solid acquirements, the march of modern impressionism;
has bequeathed to posterity his most they belong to a by-gone era of taste
valuable knowledge an enduring
in and feeling. But in regard to the
form. Both as a professional musi* development of pianoforte-technique,
cian and as a business-man, he en- we go back even beyond Bach; and
joyed uninterrupted prosperity. Born Cramer is a later intermediate link
at Mannheim, Germany, on Feb. 24, that cannot well be dropped from
177 1, of musical German lineage his — the chain of evolution.
father being a distinguished violinist, Cramer's Studies for Pianoforte are
his grandfather a noted flutist —he was those of his works wherein the com-
taken the following year to London, poser yet lives and labors among us.
where his father settled permanently. They are still looked upon as indis-
At a very tender age he manifested such decided pro- pensable. To quote Edward Dannreuther (in Grove's
clivities for the pianoforte that he was allowed to make Dictionary): "His [Cramer's] representative work, '84
that instrument his chief study though his father also
; Studies,' is of classical value for its intimate combinatior
gave him lessons on the violin, and in harmony and of significant musical ideas with the most instructive
theory. His best-known teachers, however, were Cle- mechanical passages." Some students (we are sorry to
menti (for a year or two) and C. F. AbeL say !) call Cramer's Studies dry. Now it is true that they,
But Cramer's mind was of that rare order which early like any other Etudes, may be made so by unsympa-
learns to derive more benefit from independent study and thetic treatment or superficial apprehension of their con-
observation than from the precepts of pedagogues. Both struction. But were never intended merely for
they
in musical theory and in piano-playing he was essentially technical exercises; form and subject-matter are to be
self-taught. In the former, the text-books of Marpurg studied together with, and as integral factors in, the tech-

and Kirnberger were his guides; those were the days nical difficulties to be mastered; and careful study of
before learning had been made easy, and much reflection their internal structure is sure to meet its reward in
(not to say self-abnegation), and a strong gift for "read- keen interest in, and appreciative comprehension of, the
ing between the lines," were needed by the student de- beauties which, before, lay hidden under a solidity of
sirous of gaining clear insight into the mysteries of coun- merit which is sometimes mistaken for heaviness.
terpoint. At the age of 13 he already had an enviable It is easy, on examining these and the other Etudes

pianistic reputation ; at 17, his professional tours com- which formed a part of Cramer's great Pianoforte-Method,
menced, taking him to several great continental cities, to recognize on how firm a foundation Cramer's repu-
and winning him well-merited praise and renown. tation was built; easy, too, to see that the same personal
Up to the year 1824 his time was divided between the characteristics which brought such marked success to the
aforesaid tours, his work as a piano-teacher, and com- artist, would likewise insure a high position to the mar

position. Cramer the pianist and teacher was a prime of affairs. In 1824 the publishing-house of Cramer & Co.
favorite in London in both capacities. His taste, nurtured was founded, and, thanks to the repute and energy of its
by an intelligent study of the older German classics, was head, and the popularity of his compositions, prospered
wholesome and utterly free from morbidity his playing ;
from the beginning, and still flourishes.
was brilliant, and of finished elegance he was a notable;
The remainder of Cramer's life was passed between Lon-
sight-reader, and a master of extemporization in strict don and Paris. He withdrew from active participation in
contrapuntal style; in his touch, expression and power musical matters in 1845, and died on April 16th, 1858.
were united; especially remarked at that period was his Cramer was on terms of intimacy with Haydn, and
beautiful interpretation of adagio movements; in a word, well acquainted with Moscheles and other leading musi-
if not primus inter pares, he was one of the foremost cians of the time. It is a matter of record, that he was
pianists of his day. Cramer acquired the cantabile touch the only contemporary piano-player of whom Beethoven
for which dementi's execution was afterwards so cele- thought well — all the rest, in the latter's estimation,
brated, before the latter himself had adopted it; i. e., he amounting to nothing. This fact at least clearly estab-
thought this problem out before his master had done so lishesCramer's claim to a command of expression and of
this fact should stand to his credit in the history of piano- nuance in tone uncommon among the virtuosi of the
torte-playing. His natural inclination to thoroughness in period. And the Studies, if practised in accord with the
his work had cultivated, on the mechanical side, an unusu- spirit in which they were written, cannot fail to be pro-
ally equal development of his hands. All these qualities good results, intellectual as well as technical,
ductive of
left their combined impress on his compositions. commensurate with the earnest application of the student
We may pass over the 105 Sonatas, the 7 Concertos, Theo Baker
COPYRIGHT, l8g*. MY G. &CHIRMER.
J

2
STUDIES.
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SCHIRMER'S LIBRARY
IF

if MUSICAL CLASSICS
EXERCISES AND STUDIES FOR PIANO
VOL. NO. VOL. NO. VOL. NO.
ARMAND, J. O. 226 Op. 37. 24 Brilliant Preludes for
Small Hands (Oesterle) DORN, A.
900 Op. 10. 40 Pieces for Beginners 25 30 Selected Studies (Oesterle) 901/902 Op. 100. 24 Studies In all major
1030 Op. 44. 15 Studies In Expression and minor keys. 2 vols.
(Von Doenhoff)
BERENS, H.
359/263 Op. 61. Newest School of Velocity. DREYSCHOCK, A.
1070
40 Studies. 4 vols.
The same. Complete CRAMER, J. B. 531 The School of Scales
504 Op. 70. 50 Pieces without Octaves 142/145 84 Celebrated Studies. 4 vols. 532/533 The same, in 2 vols.
(Beginners) 827 50 Selected Studies (Billow)
505/507 The same, in 3 vols. 1178 The same (Spanish Edition)
508 Op. 79. 20 Children-Studies with- 828/831 The same (English text). In 4 vols.
509/510
out Octaves
The same. In 2 vols.
DUVERNOY, J. B.
526 Op. 88. The School of Scales,
316 Op. 120. The School of Mech-
Chords and Embellishments. 28 anism. 15 studies, preparatory
to Czerny's "School of Velocity*
527/529
Studies progressively arranged
The same, in 3 vols.
CZERNY, C. (Klauser)
1031 Op. 89. Training of the Left Hand 153 Op. 139. 100 Progressive Studies 50 Op. 176. Ecole primalre. 25 studies
without Octaves (Vogrich)
378 Op. 261. Exercises In Passage-
BERTINI, H. playing. 125 elementary studies
(Buonamici) EGGELING, E.
137 Op. 29. 24 Studies (Vogrich- 161 tOp. 299. The School of Velocity. 854 Studies for Advanced Mechanical
Buonamlci) 40 Studies (Vogrich) Development
138 Op. 32. 24 Studies (Vogrfch- The same, in 4 vols.
162/165
Buonamici) School of Legato and
136 Op. 100. 25 Easy Studies (Vogrich- 150 Op. 335.
Staccato. 50 exercises, sequel to
758
Buonamicl)
Op. 101. 24 Melodious Pieces Op. 299 (Buonamici) GURLITT, C.
491 Op. 166. 25 Primary Etudes 151/152 The same. In 2 vols. 798 Op. 50. 24 Easy, Melodious Studies
(Oesterle) 149 Op. 337. 40 Daily Exercises (Buon- 799/800 The same, in 3 vols.
135 12 Little Pieces and Preludes amici) 801 Op. 51. 24 Melodious Studies (me-
(Vogrich) 383 Op. 365. School of the Virtuoso. dium difficulty)
866 Scales and Chorda 60 Studies in bravura and style 802/803 The same, in 2 vols.
795 50 Selected Studies, from Op. 29, (Buonamici) 804 Op. 52. 20 Studies in Rhythm and
32, 100 (Germer) 749 Op. 453. 110 Easy and Progressive Expression
Exercises (Buonamici) 805/806 The same, In 2 vols.
403 Op. 553. 6 Octave Studles-in Pro- 1100 Op. 53. 20 Velocity Studies
BIEHL, A. gressive Difficulty (Schultze)
1101/02 The same, in 2 vols.
146 Op. 599. Practical Method for Be-
530 Op. 30. The Elements of Piano- ginners (Buonamici) 422/423 Op. 54. 6 Sonatinas. 2 vols.
playing 908 Op. 80. Rhythmical Studies
497/499 Op. 25 Easy and Progressiva 148 Op. 636. Preliminary School of
44.
Finger Dexterity (Buonamici) 534/535 Op. 82. The First Steps of the
Studies. 3 vols. Young Pianist. 2 vols.
60 Op. 718. 24 Studies for the Left
Hand (Scharfenberg) 536 Op. 83. Easiest Studies In Velocity
fOp. 740. The Art of Finger Dex- 537/538 The same. In 2 vols.
BRAUER, F. 154
terity. 50 Studies in brilliant style 807 Op. 85. 24 Studies on Scales and
494 Op. 12 Studies for Development
15. (Vogrich) Arpeggios
of Velocity 155/160 The same. In 6 vols. 808/809 The same, In 2 vols.
495/496 The same, In 2 vols. 1158 top- 755. Perfection in Style (Her- 834 Op. 90. 50 Daily Exercises In Canon
zog) Form
1159/62 The same. In 4 vols. 539 Op. 100. 24 Octave Studies
BURGMULLER, F. 192 Op. 802. Practical Fingering Exer-
cises (Rolle)
309 Op.
Young
101. Album-leaves for the
500 Op. 100. 25 Easy and Progressive The same, in 3 vols. 874 Op. 104. Fleurs de Champs. 12
Studies (Oesterle) 193/195
147 Op. 821. 160 Eight-Measure Exer- little salon pieces in dance form
977/978 The same, in 2 vols.
755 Op. 105. 12 Brilliant and Melo- cises (Buonamici) 323 Op. 107. Buds and Blossoms
dious Studies (Oesterle) 54 Op. 823. The Little Pianist. 73 963 Op. 112. Feuilles voiantes
756/757 The same, in 2 vols. easy and progressive exercises, 601 Op. 113. Mlmosen. 12 characteris-
752 Op. 109. 18 Characteristic Studies beginning with the first rudi- tic pieces (Klauser)
(Oesterle) ments 324 Op. 117. The First Lessons
753/754 The same, In 2 vols. 55/56 The same, In 2 vols.
339 Op. 130. 35 Easy Studies (without
916 Op. 824. Practical Method for octaves)
Playing In Correct Time (See 206 Op. 131. 34 Melodious Studies
CHRISANDER, N. 273
"Piano Four Hands")
Op. 849. 30 New Studies in Tech- 325 Op. 140. Album for the Young. 30
1177 323 Technical Studies, as a pre- nics (preparatory to Op. 299)
melodious pieces
paratory method for the Tausig- (Buonamici) 326 Op. 141. School of Velocity for
Xhrllch Dally Studies Beginners
445 First Instruction in Piano-Playing
100 recreations (Ruthardt) 877/878 Op. 148. Novelletten. 13 little
salon pieces. 3 vols.
994 Selected Studies, vol. I. 170
CLEMENTI, M. studies In the upper elementary
7S0 GradusadParnassum. 29 Selected and middle grades
Studies (Tauslg) 995 The same, vol. II. 92 studies In
HABERBIER,
1112 The same (Spanish Edition) the middle grade E.
166 tGradus ad Parnassum. 100 Exer- 996 The same, vol. III. 73 studies In 191 Op. 53. Op. 59.
Etudes-poeslc
cises (Vogrich) the upper middle and upper 24 pieces (Ruthardt)
167/169 The same, in 3 vols. grades
376 Preludes and Exercises (School of 997 The same, vol. TV. 58 studies In
Scales), in all the major and the upper and advanced upper
minor keys (Vogrich) grades HANDROCK, J.
385/386 fl2 Celebrated Sonatas (Buona- 299 Mechanical Studies
mici). 2 vols.
811 6 Sonatinas, Op. 36 (Kohler)
40 tl2 Sonatinas, Op. 36, 37, 38
(Kohler) DURING, C. H.
879/881 Op. 8. 25 Easy and Progressive HANON, C. L.
Studies. 3 vols. 925 The Virtuoso Pianist In 60 Exer-
Op. 24. Exercises and Stud'es in
CONCONE, G. 651
Staccato Octave-playing
cises
The same. In 3 vols.:
139 Op. 24. 25 Melodic Studies (easy 652/653 The same, in 2 vols. (Vol. I, 1071 Part I (Nos. 1-20)
and progressive) (Oesterle) exercises; Vol. II, studies) 1072 Part II (Nos. 21-43)
141 Op. 25.15 Studies in Style and 1035 Op. 25. 8 Octave Studies 1073 Part III (Nos. 44-60)
Expression (Oeaterie) 1098 Op. 86. 16 Easy and Melodious
140 Op. 1081 El jianlsta eximio. en assent* eler-
Touch
30. 20 Studies on the Singing
(Oesterle)
*^ Studies
grade)
(beginning of middle cicios (Spanish edition)

Volumes Marked (f) may be obtained in Cloth Binding. Prices will be quoted on request.
A Complete Catalog of Schirmer's Library of Musical Classics will be mailed
if desired.

A 582 Published by G. SCHIRMER New York


I
iHiu»Hiim»miH»iiiiuittm)iLHH»ttii»iiJtHHiiunffliHiBiiMmiiJiiiHWHiiiHitBmn niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM iiiimiiiiiiiiuiiu—

CHIRMEKS SCHOLASTICSERIES
"Material fa vocal and instrumental Shift from the very easiest to the most d^ftcutt,**

THIS great Series of Books, devoted as the name implies to works of an educational char-
by the musical people all over the country.
acter, is being magnificently received
The Series embraces only copyrighted works, and contains material covering practically
the entire range of instrumental and vocal study.
Many of these works are, and will be, thoroughly original in subject and presentation;
while those not strictly novel will always be found superior in point of scope and construction
to any existent writing on the same or similar subjects.
New and important works will appear regularly and in the not distant future Schirmer'8
;

Scholastic Series will be as well known as the world-famous Schirmer's Library.


Several important works previously issued in a different series or character also have been
incorporated in this Series.
When ordering ask for Schirmer's Scholastic Series (or S. S. S.), and give only the number.

PIANO SOLO Vol.


Vol. 108. REINHARDT, JACOB, Eight Etudes for
74. BECKER, RENE L., Five Staccato Etudes the Development of the 4th and 5th fingers
14. 10 Melodious Studies. Op. 51
ROGERS, JAMES H., Development of
83. BILBRO, MATHILDE, Melodies in minors Velocity. Op. 40. 2 books:
89. Two Friends (Right and left hand) 5. Book I. Scales
6. Book Arpeggios
II.
39. GOERNE, LOUIS ADOLPHE, Eight Stud- 18. 10 Etudes
ies for the Development of Style
71. 15 Exercises and Etudes on Broken
51. DILLER, ANGELA, and QUAILS, ELIZA- Chords
BETH, Book
First Solo 7. 10 Octave Studies
72. Second Solo Book
105. Third Solo Book 60. SMITH, HANNAH, 20 Progressive Pedal
Studies
13. DOENHOFP, ALBERT VON, 6 Advanced
Special Studies Adapted to Small Hands 31. SPENCER. VERNON, 6 Poetic Study Pieces
12. 3 Modern Piano Etudes for Children
65. Poetic Studies in Tone Production,
41. FALGKE, HENRI, School of Arpeggios Parti
HUSS, GEORGE J., and HENRY H.,
30.
Condensed Piano Technics
66.
67. - — The same, Part
The same, Part
II
III

63. KINSCBLLA, HAZEL GERTRUDE, First 48 STILLMAN, LOUIS, Concentration and


Steps for the Young Pianist Key-board Facility
84. Second Steps for the Young Pianist
110. Third Steps for the Young Pianist 38. STERNBERG, GONSTANTIN Studies in
100. Essentials of Piano Technic Repetition Technique

1. KRONKE, EMLL, Advanced Studies in WHITING, ARTHUR, Pianoforte Pedal


Rhythm. Op. 129 Studies. 2 parts:
17. 12 Melodic Studies. Medium Grade, 19. Part I
Op. 128 20. Part II
9. LEVEY, HENRY, The Chopin Technic 43. WILLIAMS, FREDERICK A., Octave and
10. LIEBLING, EMIL, The Complete Scales Chord Studies
with Explanatory Notes. Op. 13 42. Wrist and Forearm Studies in .third,
sixths and octaves
80. MORA, FLORA, Metodo moderno de piano
para principiantea 16. WRIGHT, N. LOUISE, 12 Etudes
15. 12 Preludes
PHILTPP, I., Exercises for Independence of
the Fingers:
49. - —Parti PIANO FOUR-HANDS
50. - — Partll
68. - -School of Octave Playing for Piano, 52. DILLER, ANGELA, and QUAILE, ELIZA-
Book I BETH, First Duet Book
69. - -The same, Book II 73. Second Duet Book
70. - -The same, Book III 106. Third Duet Book
A54S
Diller-Quaile Books
For Piano

Bv Angela Diller and Elizabeth Quaile


This Series has two objects: (2) To provide a plentiful selection of pieces
(1) To provide, in the earliest stages of the of real musical interest so carefully graded, both
child's piano study, material of permanent mu- musically and technically, that the child is stim-
sical value which shall serve as a basis for the ulated but not overtaxed.
development of his taste. The pieces are printed only in the more common
With the exception of a few preliminary exercises, major and minor keys, but the child should be taught
all the pieces in the series are either folk-tunes that to transpose the pieces into all keys. This insures a
have been sung by generations of children, or classics familiarity with the keyboard and a sense of tone-
that should be part of every child's musical experience. relationship that is invaluable.
Music of this character cannot be heard too often, The four books of duets are graded so as to be used
and we feel sure that the teacher as well as the pupil in conjunction with the four books of solos —although
will appreciate the absence of original "teaching pieces." each set is complete in itself.

FIRST SOLO BOOK FIRST DUET BOOK


(Scholastic Series, Vol. 51) (Scholastic Series, Vol. 52)
SECOND SOLO BOOK SECOND DUET BOOK
(Scholastic Series, Vol. 72) (Scholastic Series, Vol. 73)
THIRD SOLO BOOK THIRD DUET BOOK
(Scholastic Series, Vol. 105) (Scholastic Series, Vol. 106)
FOURTH SOLO BOOK FOURTH DUET BOOK
(Scholastic Series, Vol. 116) (To be published) (Scholastic Series, Vol. 117) (To be published)

Now in constant use by many of the leading teachers, schools and colleges

Iduet albums for two


beginners in piano playing
First ARRANGED BY
Album, Thirty Folk-Tunes AN Q ELA DILLER
KATE STEARNS PAGE
Texts by

THESE are duets in the very simplest form, point. Of special importance are the novel marks to
each number being preceded by the original indicate legato, staccato and portamento, respectively.
folk-verses, or a translation of the original. The These consist of slurs, dots and inverted brackets
wholesomeness of the folk-tune principle in early presented in an entirely original manner; and they
pianoforte study has been amply established, and virtually correspond, so used, to commas as found
we offer this volume assured that it will meet with in ordinary English punctuation. The value of these
instant success. Large notes, meticulous phrasing, innovations may be estimated by remembering that
equal difficulty of parts, and "alternating hands" an inexperienced beginner usually reads from bar
melody-playing are its features beside the main to bar, irrespective of the grouping of the piece.

*67S
.

SCHIRMER'S LIBRARY
§f MUSICAL CLASSICS
EXERCISES AND STUDIES FOR THE PIANO
VOL, NO, VOL. NO. VOL. NO.
HASERT, R KULLAK, T, PACHER, T. A,
»75 Op. 48. The School of Octs e- 181 Op. 11. 6 Octave Exercises (Om^
§45/546 Op. 50. Mo erm SchocH ot Velocity playing. Vol. 1 (Preliuiina. y terle)
2 vols. school)
176 The same. Vol. 'I (7 octave
studies) PAGANIN1, N.
HAYDN, J 3o5 Op. 62,
hood (Klauser)
81. Sceaes from Child 835 6 Grand E ides. (See >^lszt)
2W/2S6 t20 Sonatas Klee-Lebert) 2 vole 506/567 The same, in 2 vols.
PTSCHNA, J.
LE CARPENTiER, \. 792 60 Progressive e -z ises (tto WcTO
HELLER, STEPHEN. 1133 A piano mt thod for chlldre i

1179 iU Op. 16. Art i Phrasing. 2 vole


PISCHNA
°The Little." (See B. Wolff)
in Op. 45. 25 Melodious Stud.es. LE COU^l EY, F.
Complete
Ull. /19 The name, in 3 vols. 1174 Op. 5. Lx rcises in the fo i of PLAIDY, L.
177 Op. 46. 30 Progressive Studies. stud' ?s
1173 Op. 6. Studies In expressh .
304 Technical Studies (Klauser). Com
11120/22 The same, in 3 vols. 430 0_>. 17. Th< Alphabet. 25ver, easy plete. Flex, linen
178 Op. 47. 25 S uc ies for Rhythm and studi s S harfenberg) 1129 The same. Part I (Sections 1-4)
P xpr ssion • lorn; et * 6^ ^p. 20 .gilite. progressive
1130 The same. Part II (Section 5)
11123/24 The same, in 2 vols. studies for mec' an
'

an and light
1131 The sime. Part III (Section 6)
§50 '551 Op. 78, 80. Promenades d'uic touch 1132 The same. Part IV (Sections 7-1©
Solitaire. 2 vols. 68 O". 25. La Dlfficilte. 15 strdi.
130 Op. 81. 24 Preludes indepe idence of tbe
600 Op. 82. Flower-, Fruit-, anal
1 >r
(Vogr. :h)
fi tger
RUBINSTEIN, A.
Thorn-pieces 69 O . 26. Pre ace a l'F o<e d Ve o- 791 Op. 23. 6 Etudes (Gallico)
748 Op. 119. 32 Preludes (Oesterle) « it6 de Czerny. 1 st ici.es > j.
?6fe Op. 125 24 Studies for Rhythm median! jm
and Expression (Scharfenberg 70 The Virtuosity. 50 difficult extr SCHMIT1, A.
M SO Selected Studies ft^m Op. Z ises ,P r-ions)
335 Op. 61 Studies
16.
46,47 336/338 The same, in 3 vols.
434 Preparatory Exercises (5-flnget
LEMOINE, H. exercises)
jtlERZir» Ho 175 Op. .V . 50 Etudes enfant tl«*

H5J) S :al> s and F.xerdises


(Scharfenberg) 11147 SCHOOL OF MELODY
C >Ilecion de escalas
(Spanish edltloa)
i? sjcrelclcc
LOESCrfHORN, V.
PLAYING
(Oesterle). Vol. 1
491/493 Dp. 52. 3b Me. .dlo. Studies
K5HLER, Lo 110/312
3 vol
Op. 65 Studies or P a elopment SCHULZ, F. A.
m
543
Op.
Op.
50. First Studies (Klauseir)
60. 20 Studies in Co'itinuomi:
of T' inic and £xp
I (Beginners) 3 vols.
lion, i .'art
392 Scahs and Chords In
Major and Minor Keys
AH thi
Scale and Chord Passages 966 The sr oe, com Aete n 1 vol.
54C Op. 85. 12 Studies in Easy Passage 313/315 Op. 66 Studies for )cvelopmen
playing of Te linic an 1 Ex ession. Par
I' 'I ::rmedi te). .. vols.
SCHWALM, R.
3>*l/542 I'he same, in 2 vols.
796 Daily Exercises
^6/747 Op. 128. New Schoo" i»fl V<?
967 TLe s .ne, con plete in 1 vol
2 v Is. 731/733 Op. Studies for Develop nent
319
318
Op.
Op.
150.
151.
Daily Repetitions
12 Easiest Studies
of chnic. Part III (for more
'>

ced pupil ). 3 vols.


adv-.
« 48 SIGHT-READING ALBUM
425 Op. 157. 12 Iv.'sy Studies 968 The same, complete in 1 vo' 16 favorite pieces of the 4th gradf
ilauser) saa/503 Op. 8 60 Melodious Pi :tlce (Scuarfe' berg and Oesterle)
196 Op. 163. lo Elementary Studies Piect f or Begij ners. 3 vo's.
,
-

480 Op. The Very Easi- st Studies 915 )p. 9' M)0. Ch Id hood s iloi.rs
436 Op
190.
210. Children's Aloum 254 Planofoi te Terl ales. Daily E» «r= SPANLTH. A.
490 Op 218. 40 Children's Exercise: cises
H04I Preparatory Piano Technics
and V Miles
406 Op. 232. The First Lessons Sin
Finger Dexterity LOW, J. STAMATY, C.
321 Op. 242. Sho-t School o* \ >clty, 913 Op. 281. Octave Studies Op 36 Rhj thmic Training for the
11135
without Octaves i

Fingers
.

768 Op. 243. The Children's Friend 1136 T( e same. (Spanish Edition)
emrnt The same,in 2 ols.
?Op. 249. Practical Method. New ]VACFARREN, W 858 O... 37.
hie.
Singing Touch and Tecfc=
25 easy piano studies
and enlarged edition (Schair 1037 The comprehensiv scale and
fenberg) Vol. I arpeggio manual
Vol. II (Scharfenberg)
Vol. Ill (Seharfenber*)
STREABBOG, L.
iVol. IV (Oesterle; MOSCIIELES I. 478 Op. 63. 12 \< y Easy and Melo-
1186 Op. 256. 15 Short St< i es on Rum 403 Op. 70. 24 Characteristic Studies 479
dious Studits (Grade 1)
On. 64. 12 I'.asy and Melodlou,
and Passages
935/936 Op. 300. Practical Method vole vPauer) ud ies (Grade 2)
.

404, 5 1 he same, In 2 vols.


tS elected Composlti i
SI sonatina- Aiburjs 182/1 S3
berg). 2 vols.
is (Soharfen
i?si THIRTY MTTLE ETUDES
Composed, compiled and edited
KRAUSE, Ao by Edmund Parlow
MOSZKOWSKI, M.
553 Op. 10 Trill Studies
554 Op.
2.
.5. Th i First Studies am Notre
614/615 Album. 26
(The same, complete ir 1
pieces. 2 vols.
vol.
VOGT,
for Beginner* 2"<0 Op. 12. 5 Spanish Dan- «* ' Jlrti ton j 097 Op. 124. i2 Easy Studies foQ
Equalizing the Hands
965 Op. 45. 24 Octave Studies (nui-
Kt)HNER, Co NEUPERT, h dium difficulty)

Album 797 1 Studies


441/442
vols.
of Instructive lPHcea. z-
1
WIECK, F.
481 School of Etudes VoL (Lowerr C Piano Studies
elementarv grade) OESTERLL'S ,

482 The same, .<1 I (Highe element Instructive C >urse. WOLFF,


-

tary grade)
Vol.1 48 pieces. Elementary amd
B.
483/484 The sam % Vols I7I-IV Xoweif m©= 1154 1

dium^raje) parte Grade 1 1176 Op. 106. Octave Studies


The same Vol?. V-VI (HflghMr 1155 Vol. II. 35 . leces. Grade 2 1099 Op. 118. 12 Short Octave Studies
1156 V >1 PL 25 P eces, Gr; de 3 898 Der Kl ne Pischna. 48 practice
11.49 V"< E '. 23 Pieces, G ade I pieces

V lu ies mo red (\) may be obtained in Cloth Binding. Price* wiil be quoted on request.
A ^omplete Catalog of Schirmer's Library of Musical Classics will be mailed if desired.

Published by G. SCHIRMER New York


3 1197 003 5 9958

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