You can find the publications and other products of the Liszt Ferenc Memorial Museum and Research Centre.
For several years, the Liszt Ferenc Memorial Museum and Research Centre of the Liszt Ferenc Academy of Music has sought to draw the attention to the rare, unpublished manuscripts held in its collections. The most recent publication, a so-called digibook consists of a DVD and a study.The value of these mostly unknown manuscripts is all the greater, since these transcriptions of works by Liszt were either made by the composer himself or he sanctioned them by only asking for minor revisions. Thus, each of these versions can, to a certain extent, be considered an authentic Liszt work. In the recordings, made by the AVISO Studio, the works are performed by professors of the Liszt Ferenc Academy of Music, while the accompanying texts give information on both the works and performers in four languages (HU, EN, DE, FR).
A new facsimile volume containing manuscripts of seven complete Liszt compositions, several of them in multiple settings, accompanied by essays by the researchers of the Liszt Memorial Museum and Research Centre. This group of ten autograph scores, entirely or partly in Liszt’s hand, together with manuscripts of copyists and with that by Peter Cornelius, holds great significance not only in adding to the Liszt manuscript holdings at the museum, but also in providing scholars with new perspectives through which to get closer to the output of the composer.
All of these autograph scores are previously known, published compositions, since they were in possession of Nándor Táborszky (1805–1893), publisher of Liszt’s late works. Their importance is that the source materials for these compositions has been enriched.
Liszt Ferenc Academy of Music