Albert Lavignac was a composer from the early 20th century. He was born in Paris in 1864, and died in 1951. Lavignac was highly regarded as a music educator, and wrote several influential books on music theory. He also composed a number of works for piano, voice, and orchestra.
Lavignac’s best-known composition is probably his “Symphony in D minor”, which was completed in 1904. This work was very popular in its day, and helped to establish Lavignac as a leading figure in the French musical scene. The symphony is noted for its dramatic intensity and lyrical beauty.
Lavignac also wrote a number of other works, including the operas “Le Roi Arthus” (1904) and “L’Atlantide” (1911). He also composed a number of vocal and choral works, as well as chamber music and solo piano pieces.
Lavignac was an important figure in the development of 20th-century French music. His compositions are noted for their melodic elegance and expressive power. He was a highly skilled composer, and his music is still performed today.
Did You Know?
Albert Lavignac was renowned musicologist, author of an Encyclopedia of Music and above all teacher of music theory and harmony of a certain Claude Debussy
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