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Bach Cello Suite No. Pr lude Arr. Segovia for Guitar Andr s Segovia — Ballet Bach Suite for Cello Solo No. Segovia's first American tour was arranged in when Fritz Kreisler , the Viennese violinist who privately played the guitar,  persuaded Francis Charles Coppicus from the Metropolitan Musical Bureau to present the guitarist in New York. Their relationship proved to be lasting and Villa-Lobos continued to write for Segovia.
Castelnuovo-Tedesco composed a large number of works for the guitar, many of them dedicated to Segovia. The Concerto Op. It was premiered by Segovia in Uruguay in In , he gave his first public performance of Bach's Chaconne , a difficult piece for any instrument. He moved to Montevideo , performing many concerts in South America in the thirties and early forties. After World War II , Segovia began to record more frequently and performed regular tours of Europe and the US, a schedule he would maintain for the next thirty years.
John W. Duarte dedicated his English Suite Op. Segovia continued performing into his old age, living in semi-retirement during his 70s and 80s on the Costa del Sol. Two films were made of his life and work—one when he was 75 and the other In , Segovia was the subject of a part series broadcast on National Public Radio , entitled Segovia!
The series was recorded on location in Spain, France and the United States. Segovia died on 2 June  in Madrid of a heart attack at the age of The right hand is responsible for the guitar's musical sound, so when examining technique, the way the right hand is placed in relation to the strings is most important.
For several years, it was thought among the guitar community that Segovia plucked the strings with a combination of fingertip and nail as stated by Christopher Parkening [ citation needed ] , but Segovia plucked the strings only with the nails. When asked which technique he used, he replied: "the only one there is: nails. Because they bring timbre differences and colour variation and give sonorous volume to the guitar. In this way the nail alone would press the string.
At the same time, it was thought that this was the only way to avoid unpleasant noise coming from the low strings E, A and D of the guitar when plucked. Segovia created a strong bass sound with his right thumb in spite of his technique. This was largely due to the flexibility he had in his thumb which helped to create a very strong and voluminous sound in the bass notes.
Another innovation that separated Segovia from the Tarrega school was the search for the tension in the strings by placing his right hand further to the right side. In this way, he could not only obtain colour variation but an especially strong, round and voluminous sound, something very helpful for giving concerts in big halls this technique was later used by Narciso Yepes. Before Segovia, guitarists from the Tarrega school played the guitar with the hand right over the soundhole, thus creating a mellow sound, but not capable of filling the whole space of a large concert hall.
After World War II , Segovia became among the first to endorse nylon strings instead of catgut strings. Segovia's influence enlarged the repertoire, mainly as a commissioner or dedicatee of new works, as a transcriber, and to a far lesser extent as a composer  with such works as his Estudio sin luz. Segovia's main musical aesthetic preferences were music of the early 20th century and turn of the century especially in the Spanish romantic-modern and nationalist style.
This is perhaps best typified by Segovia's own work Estudio sin Luz. Many works of this and similar style were written especially for him and formed part of his core repertoire: particularly the guitar works of Federico Moreno Torroba — , such as the Sonatina , which was first performed by Segovia in Paris in Segovia was selective and only performed works with which he identified personally.
He was known to reject atonal works, or works which he considered too radical, even if they were dedicated to him; e. Segovia viewed teaching as vital to his mission of propagating the guitar and gave master classes throughout his career. His teaching style is a source of controversy among some of his former students, who considered it to be dogmatically authoritarian.
Segovia can be considered a catalytic figure in granting respectability to the guitar as a serious concert instrument capable of evocativeness and depth of interpretation. Segovia influenced a generation of classical guitarists who built on his technique and musical sensibility, including Christopher Parkening , Julian Bream , John Williams and Oscar Ghiglia , all of whom have acknowledged their debt to him.
Further, Segovia left behind a large body of edited works and transcriptions for classical guitar, including several transcriptions of Bach—in particular, an extraordinarily demanding classical guitar transcription of the Chaconne from the 2nd Partita for Violin BWV During his lifetime, guitarists were eager to claim association with Segovia, and Segovia himself suggested that he had not actually taught as many students as has been claimed; he once said, "All over the world I have 'pupils' I have never met.
His editions of works originally written for guitar include newly fingered and occasionally revised versions of works from the standard repertoire most famously, his edition of a selection of twenty estudios by Fernando Sor ,  the "cornerstone" of every serious student's technique since its publication in , although somewhat ironically Segovia in the preface to that work disparaged Sor as "not among the vigorous talents" as well as compositions written for him, including by Heitor Villa-Lobos, Federico Mompou, and Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco.
Because of Segovia's predilection for altering the musical content of his editions to reflect his interpretive preferences, many of today's guitarists prefer to examine the original manuscripts, or newer publications based on the original manuscripts to compare them with Segovia's published versions, so as to accept or reject Segovia's editorial decisions. Influential rock entertainer Johnny Thunders included a guitar instrumental titled "Illegitimate Son of Segovia" in his album Hurt me.
Segovia was awarded many prizes and honours, including doctorates honoris causa , from ten universities. Segovia's first wife was Adelaida Portillo marriage in From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Spanish guitarist. In this Spanish name , the first or paternal surname is Segovia and the second or maternal family name is Torres.
The Most Illustrious. Musical artist. Classical guitarists: conversations. ISBN My friends began to look in private houses and in music shops for something written for the guitar. And they found something by Sor, Giuliani, Aguado, and little things published by Tarrega.
Then I had to give it in Seville about two months later. December Libraries Unlimited. Retrieved 23 July Handbook of Guitar and Lute Composers. Mel Bay Publications.