Der Rosenkavalier, Op.59 (Strauss, Richard)
It is very unlikely that this work is public domain in the EU, or in any country where the copyright term is life-plus-70 years. However, it is in the public domain in Canada (where IMSLP is hosted) and other countries where the term is life-plus-50 years (such as China, Japan, Korea and many others worldwide). As this work was first published before 1923 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.
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Off-stage Orchestra (Act III)
Cello Part (for auditions, with fingerings and bowings)
*#402472 - 0.20MB, 2 pp. - (0) - !N/!N/20 - 56x⇩
Vienna: Orfeo Mandozzi, 2015.
Carl Besl (fl.ca.1912), piano reduction
German / English
Alfred Kalisch (1863–1933), English text
Berlin: Adolph Fürstner, 1910, 1912. Plate F. 500.
London: Boosey & Hawkes, n.d.(after 1945).
Arrangements and Transcriptions
For Orchestra (Strauss)
- See: Der Rosenkavalier, suite, TrV 227d (1945)
Walzerfolge No.1 aus 'Der Rosenkavalier' compiled in 1944 from Acts I and II
and Walzerfolge No.2 aus 'Der Rosenkavalier', compiled in 1911 from Act III
For Cello (Dechert)
For Violin and Piano (Heldburg)
For Violin and Piano (Singer)
For 2 Pianos (Singer)
For Piano solo (Singer)
Marie Theres'! Hab' mir's gelobt (Final Trio)
For Piano solo (Gribben)
|Work Title||Der Rosenkavalier|
|Alternative Title||Komödie für Musik in drei Akten|
|Opus/Catalogue Number||Op.59 ; TrV 227|
|Year/Date of Composition||1909–10|
|First Performance||1911-01-26 in Dresden: Semperoper|
|Librettist||Hugo von Hofmannsthal (1874-1929)|
|Average Duration||4 hours, 30 minutes (200 minutes)|
|Composer Time Period||Romantic|
|Piece Style||Early 20th century|
|Instrumentation||voices, chorus, orchestra
|Related Works||Concert suite from the opera, TrV 227d (1945?)|
Waltz Sequence No.1 from Act III, TrV 227c (1944)
Waltz Sequence No.2 from Acts I and II, TrV 227a (1910–11)
|External Links||Wikipedia article|
*heyduck (from haiduc): one of a class of mercenary soldiers in 16th-century Hungary.