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Louis Brassin Louis Brassin (24 June 1840 – 17 May 1884) was a Belgian pianist, composer and music educator. He is best known now for his piano transcription of the Magic Fire Music from Wagner's Die Walküre. Contents 1 Career 2 Transcriptions 3 Original works 4 References 5 Sources Career Louis Brassin was born in Aix-la-Chapelle in 1840. His father was a baritone named de Brassine, whose career took him and his family abroad.[1] Louis gave his first concert at the age of six, in Hamburg. At age seven he entered the Leipzig Conservatory as a pupil of Ignaz Moscheles. In 1852 he went on concert tours with his two brothers.[2] In 1857 he adopted the surname Brassin. In 1866-67 he taught at the Stern Conservatory in Berlin, succeeding Hans von Bülow, then resumed concertising. He was piano professor at the Brussels Conservatoire 1868-78, and played an important role in the musical life of the country. Among his pupils there were Edgar Tinel, Arthur De Greef and Franz Rummel. In 1878 he took over the piano class of Theodor Leschetizky at the Saint Petersburg Conservatory, where his pupils included Vasily Safonov, Wassily Sapellnikoff and Gennady Korganov.[3] He died in Saint Petersburg in 1884, aged 43. Transcriptions Brassin's piano transcription of the Magic Fire Music from Wagner's Die Walküre was long a concert favourite, and has been recorded many times. His other Wagner transcriptions from the Ring Cycle were: Valhalla, Siegmund's Love Song, Ride of the Valkyries (Die Walküre), and Forest Murmurs (Siegfried). Pianists who have recorded these pieces include Josef Hofmann, Ignaz Friedman, Isador Goodman, Michael Ponti, Jean-Yves Thibaudet and Denis Plutalov. He also transcribed: J. S. Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D minor, BWV 565 the Soldiers' Chorus from Gounod's Faust 3 pieces after Domenico Scarlatti. Original works Brassin wrote two piano concertos and two German operettas (Der Thronfolger, The Heir to the Throne and Der Missionär, The Missionary), as well as many smaller, now largely forgotten piano pieces. Première grande polonaise Deuxième grande polonaise, Op. 18 3eme Grande Polonaise Feuillet d'album (Album Leaf) Étude de concert Impressions d'Automne (Herbst-Eindrücke) Trois etudes Menuet, Gavotte et Gigue Polka de la Princesse Sérénade Rêverie pastoral Rêverie Second Galop de Concert fantastique Les Adieux, morceau caractéristiques Grandes Etudes de Concert. Op. 12 [No. 1-6] Mazurka de Salon, Op. 14 Au clair de la lune, Nocturne, Op. 17 References ^ His father may have been the same "Louis Brassin" who sang in the premiere of Schumann's opera Genoveva in Leipzig in 1850. ^ Leopold Brassin (28 May 1843, Strasbourg – May 1890, Constantinople), was pianist to the Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Professor of Piano at Bern; and Gerhard Brassin (10 June 1844 – 1885) was a violinist who taught at Berne, Berlin and Breslau. ^ the holophrastic quodlibetarian Sources Harold C. Schonberg, The Great Pianists, pp. 269, 342 Eric Blom, ed., Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians, 5th ed, 1952, Vol. 1, p. 918 Persondata Name Brassin, Louis Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1840 Place of birth Date of death 1884 Place of death