Since this work was first published after 1926 with the prescribed copyright notice, it is unlikely that this work is public domain in the USA. However, it is in the public domain in Canada (where IMSLP is hosted), the EU, and in those countries where the copyright term is life+70 years or less.
|Composition Year||1914 (April)|
|Genre Categories||; ; ;; ; ;|
|Work Title||Symphony No.3|
|Opus/Catalogue NumberOp./Cat. No.||Op.15|
|I-Catalogue NumberI-Cat. No.||INM 58|
|Year/Date of CompositionY/D of Comp.||1914 (April)|
|First Publication.||1927 ?|
|Copyright Information||This work is claimed to be under copyright in the USA due to|
"restoration" via the GATT/TRIPS amendment (Section 104).
|Average DurationAvg. Duration||45 minutes|
|Composer Time PeriodComp. Period||Early 20th century|
|Piece Style||Early 20th century|
Wikipedia article (German)
... Hrm. Does Gulinskaja or anyone else mention when this symphony was premiered?
(answering myself sort of: "this last-named young composer's [Myaskovsky] third symphony has been brought forward by Siloti, and has been received with profound respect if not exactly with enthusiasm." - from M. Montagu-Nathan's "Music in Russia" column, February 1 1917 Musical Times, page 71 (Myaskovsky's 2nd piano sonata had just been mentioned. So, premiered by 1917. Seem to recall a mention of a performance closer to 1915, as Ikonnikov, I think, mentions Myaskovsky hearing of a performance while he was still on the war front (this relating to the genesis of either symphony 4 or 5, I think.) -- actually, this may refer to symphony 2, according to Skans' notes to the same?)
Premiered 2-14-1915 by Emil Cooper in Moscow, acc Tassie. I assume that's Julian-date so converting?
(Quoting Per Skans (2001): "one of the few cases of a composer dedicating a work to a critic!") (of course, since a number of composers were also critics, and since Asafiev was also a composer...)
|Symphonies by Nikolay Myaskovsky|