5 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Wagner, Richard, 1813-1883.

  1. Samuel P. Warren collection, 1849-1915

    approximately 14,000 items. 57 containers . 23.25 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Samuel P. Warren (1841-1915) was an American organist, choral director, music editor, teacher, and composer. The collection consists of correspondence; concert, recital, and church service programs; and related materials documenting his performance career and, to a lesser extent, that of others.

  2. Anton Gloetzner music manuscripts, 1870-1920

    approximately 170 items. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Anton Gloetzner (1850-1928) was a German-American composer, organist, and educator who taught at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C., from 1873 to 1928. The Anton Gloetzner Music Manuscripts consist of holograph scores, parts, and sketches for his original compositions and arrangements of works by other composers. A significant quantity of unprocessed sketch material remains; descriptions of these items will be added to the finding aid at a later time.

  3. William B. Bradbury collection, 1846-1928

    circa 40 items. 3 boxes. 1 linear foot. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Bradbury's secular music is represented by published vocal scores, some in photocopy, and probable holograph of Song of the South. Contains an album compiled by Bradbury in Europe (1847-1849) of autograph musical sketches by Franz Abt, Niels Gade, Joseph Joachim, Jenny Lind, Albert Lortzing, Giacomo Meyerbeer, Ignaz Moscheles, Clara Schumann, Robert Schumann, Louis Spohr, Richard Wagner, and others; sketches by Felix Mendelssohn, Walter Damrosch, and Ignace Paderewski added later. Photographs, clippings, printed and ms. music by other composers, correspondence, Bradbury's baton, etc. also are included.

  4. David Lewin papers, 1945-2011

    7006 items. 67 containers. 29.4 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    David Lewin was an American music theorist, teacher, composer, and musician. The papers primarily relate to his career as a teacher and theorist, and to his work as a composer. They include writings, academic and course materials, printed and manuscript scores, correspondence, computer music materials, programs, clippings, and conference materials.

  5. Tams-Witmark (Original Library of Congress collection), 1701-1915

    approximately 7,000 items. 829 containers. 164 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    The Tams-Witmark Music Library was established in 1925 through the merger of the Arthur W. Tams Music Library and the rental library of M. Witmark & Sons. The Tams-Witmark (Original Library of Congress Collection) contains music (manuscript and printed scores) that was being performed in the United States during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. The scope of the collection ranges from eighteenth-century operas of Handel and Glück to a musical by George M. Cohan. The bulk of the materials are nineteenth-century English, French, German and Italian operas and operettas, the majority in full score, with some instrumental parts. Most of the scores have been annotated with cuts and performance markings, and some feature reduced or non-standard orchestrations. The collection also contains a small amount of concert music, including secular and sacred choral works, patriotic music, symphonic scores, and incidental music.