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Leonard Schulz (Vienna, 1814 - London, 1860) is a forgotten and obscure figure of the guitar world. Born into a family of musicians, he was a prodigy child who, along with his father and brother, traveled across Europe on a tour. Despite his virtuoso aura, his troubled adult life, at a time when the instrument was suffering a decline, contributed to the almost oblivion of his music, which only in the past years began to be rescued.

L'indispensable op.40 is a series of exercises and studies, published in London in 1840.
Recording of Exercise nº 1 (Grave), on a 8-guitar replica J.A. Stauffer (1836), built by Jan Tuláček(2015)

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https://youtu.be/CsyTXhJTCFk An extremely short piece by Pachelbel

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To zdjęcia z wczorajszego koncertu a w przerwach dla relaksu słucham innej muzyki! Cette photo du concert d'hier et pendant les pauses pour se détendre écouter de la musique différente!
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25.02.2017
5 Photos - View album

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Claude! Bardzo przyjemna i pożyteczna dla gitary kompozycja! Skopiowałem i zagram ją z uczniem! Dziękuję za pozytywne odczucia! Claude! Très agréable et enrichissante pour la composition de la guitare! Je l'ai copié et je vais jouer avec l'étudiant! Nous vous remercions de vos sentiments positifs!

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Happy Friday. Check out my new piece 

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Check out my new piece 

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What some readers have had to say so far about The Resourceful Guitarist series:

"A collection of these documents in a library for people who are interested to access them is absolutely of value: old historical documents often get forgotten or lost and you are providing a great service by collecting and distributing them."

"I am enjoying playing through the Pelzer method. As you say the scales are great. Also some interesting compositions. And quite a bit of music theory included. There is a lot of work in getting through this method and anyone completing it would be quite an accomplished player and musician by the end. The method provides some interesting insights into music of the period."

You can check out the latest 19th century method book, written by Ferdinand Pelzer at:

http://danielnistico.weebly.com/pelzer-instructions.html

Subscribe for the mailing list at the home page to keep up with the latest resources :D
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