When the Siberian-born 'Arctic Circle Pianist' Ekaterina Litvintseva heard "Blumenleben" ('Life of Flowers') for the first time, she immediately resolved to find out more about the life and music of Dora Pejacevic (1885-1923). This resolution prompted her to investigate an extraordinary corpus of music, remarkable not least for it's sheer diversity, which she has attempted to convey in this selection of Pejacevic's piano output. Among 57 extant works, 24 are scored for solo piano; there would surely have been many more in both categories had she not died of kidney failure on 5 March 1923, aged 37, having suffered complications in giving birth to her first child. This newly recorded recital marks Ekaterina Litvinseva's debut on Piano Classics, and should attract the attention of pianophiles everywhere.
When the Siberian-born 'Arctic Circle Pianist' Ekaterina Litvintseva heard "Blumenleben" ('Life of Flowers') for the first time, she immediately resolved to find out more about the life and music of Dora Pejacevic (1885-1923). This resolution prompted her to investigate an extraordinary corpus of music, remarkable not least for it's sheer diversity, which she has attempted to convey in this selection of Pejacevic's piano output. Among 57 extant works, 24 are scored for solo piano; there would surely have been many more in both categories had she not died of kidney failure on 5 March 1923, aged 37, having suffered complications in giving birth to her first child. This newly recorded recital marks Ekaterina Litvinseva's debut on Piano Classics, and should attract the attention of pianophiles everywhere.
5029365102261
Piano Music
Artist: Pejacevic / Ekaterina Litvintseva
Format: CD
New: Available $18.99
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When the Siberian-born 'Arctic Circle Pianist' Ekaterina Litvintseva heard "Blumenleben" ('Life of Flowers') for the first time, she immediately resolved to find out more about the life and music of Dora Pejacevic (1885-1923). This resolution prompted her to investigate an extraordinary corpus of music, remarkable not least for it's sheer diversity, which she has attempted to convey in this selection of Pejacevic's piano output. Among 57 extant works, 24 are scored for solo piano; there would surely have been many more in both categories had she not died of kidney failure on 5 March 1923, aged 37, having suffered complications in giving birth to her first child. This newly recorded recital marks Ekaterina Litvinseva's debut on Piano Classics, and should attract the attention of pianophiles everywhere.