Like many great violinists of his generation, he produced a characteristic sound which was immediately recognizable as his own. While in Paris, he won the "Premier Grand Prix de Rome" gold medal at the age of 12, competing against 40 other players, all of whom were at least 20 years of age. As a result, he left music to study medicine. He spent a brief time in the army before returning to the violin in , when he gave a concert with the Berlin Philharmonic conducted by Arthur Nikisch. It was this concert and a series of American tours from to that brought him real acclaim.
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It is very unlikely that this work is public domain in the EU, or in any country where the copyright term is life-plus years. However, it is in the public domain in Canada where IMSLP is hosted and other countries where the term is life-plus years such as China, Japan, Korea and many others worldwide. As this work was first published before or failed to meet notice or renewal requirements to secure statutory copyright with no "restoration" under the GATT amendments, it is very likely to be public domain in the USA as well.
Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3. Dances ; For violin, piano ; Scores featuring the violin ; Scores featuring the piano ; For 2 players ; For horn, 2 trumpets, trombone, tuba arr ; For 5 players arr ; Scores featuring the horn arr ; Scores featuring the trumpet arr ; Scores featuring the trombone arr ; Scores featuring the tuba arr ; For piano arr ; For 1 player arr ; Scores featuring the piano arr ; For 7 saxophones arr ; Scores featuring the saxophone arr ; For 7 players arr.
Arranger Wayne Beardwood. Engraver Leipzig: C. Mainz: Schott , Co-issue : New York: Carl Fischer , Editing: re-sampled to dpi, converted to black and white tif files, de-skewed, and set uniform margins. Arranger Alexander Kirsch. Early 20th century.
3 Old Viennese Dances (Kreisler, Fritz)
It is not known when he wrote them, but they were published in , deliberately misattributed to Joseph Lanner. They had become parts of Kreisler's repertoire well before September , when he copyrighted them under his own name. Kreisler often played these pieces as encores at his concerts. In , he published his own piano solo arrangements of them as Alt-Wiener Tanzweisen. Two of them, Liebesfreud and Liebesleid , were the subject of virtuoso transcriptions for solo piano by Kreisler's friend Sergei Rachmaninoff ,  who also recorded these transcriptions.