Anton Bruckner and the Organ #9805

Though symphonies and choral music have secured his fame, it was the organ he first loved and which remained a life influence.

ANTON BRUCKNER: Prelude & Fugue in c [1847] –Kent Tritle (1993 Mander/St. Ignatius Loyola RCC, New York, NY) Epiphany CD-04

ANTON BRUCKNER (arranged by Horn): Scherzo, from Student Symphony [1863] –Erwin Horn (Klais/Frauenkirche, Nuremberg, Germany) Novalis CD 150 071

ANTON BRUCKNER: Prelude in C [1884] –Michael Gailit (1976 Rieger/Augustinerkirche, Vienna, Austria) Edition Lade CD-010

ANTON BRUCKNER (arranged by Horn): Bad Ischl Improvisation [1890] –Erwin Horn (Klais/Frauenkirche, Nuremberg, Germany) Novalis CD 150 071

ANTON BRUCKNER: Graduale, Ecce sacerdos magnus [1885] –Bavarian Radio Choir, Eugen Jochum, conductor; Hedwig Bilgram, organ; Deutsche Grammophon 23127

ANTON BRUCKNER (arranged by Schmoegner): Ruhig bewegt, 1st movement, from Symphony Number 4 in A [1874] –Thomas Schmögner (1845 Cavaillé-Coll/Église de la Madeleine, Paris, France) Edition Lade CD-009

ANTON BRUCKNER: Prelude in E-flat [1836] –Diane Bish (1774 Khrismann; 1873 Mauracher; 1951 Zika/St. Florian Monastery, Austria) Artisan CD-2183

ANTON BRUCKNER: Prelude [1846] and Fugue [1861] in d –Erwin Horn (Klais/Frauenkirche, Nuremberg, Germany) Novalis CD 150 071

ANTON BRUCKNER (arranged by Schmoegner): Scherzo, from Symphony Number 4 in A –Thomas Schmögner (1987 Kney/St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel, University of St. Thomas, Saint Paul, MN) recorded October 28, 1996