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Vladislav Zolotaryov - JPop.com
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Vladislav Zolotaryov

Vladislav Zolotaryov

Vladislav Zolotaryov


Vladislav Zolotaryov (born in North East Siberia, 1942, died 1975) was one of the first composers to write seriously for the bayan (also known as the piano accordion). Despite committing suicide at the age of 33, he completed many works including vocal music, string quartets, compositions for chamber and symphony orchestras and an oratorio (Monument to the Revolution), in addition to works for the bayan. However, his compositions for the bayan are considered to be his best and most influential work. Read more on Last.fm
Vladislav Zolotaryov (born in North East Siberia, 1942, died 1975) was one of the first composers to write seriously for the bayan (also known as the piano accordion). Despite committing suicide at the age of 33, he completed many works including vocal music, string quartets, compositions for chamber and symphony orchestras and an oratorio (Monument to the Revolution), in addition to works for the bayan. However, his compositions for the bayan are considered to be his best and most influential work. These include a large Partita (1968), Six Children's Suites (1969/74), his Sonata No.

2 (1971) and Sonata No. 3 (1972), and Five Compositions (1971). Zolotaryov was admitted to the Composer’s Union of the Soviet Union in 1974. His position was supported by Sofia Gubaidulina, who was to take over his mantle as a leading Russian composer for the instrument. Read more on Last.fm.

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