Rushad Eggleston (born 1979, United States, cello rock) F. Gideon Freudmann (living, eclectic composer, cello rock) Erik Friedlander (born 1960, United States, jazz) Eugene Friesen (born 1952, United States, jazz/improvisational cellist) G. Károly Garam (born 1941 in Hungary, moved to Finland, popular musics)
Sol Gabetta(born 1981), classical cellist, orchestral performer, recording artist and educator, now resident in Switzerland
Christine Jackson(1962–2016), British-born Australian cellist, member of the Australian Chamber Orchestra, played didgeridoo duosJiaxin Cheng (born 1974), soloist, recitalist and recording artist now based in London, married Julian Lloyd Webber
Giedrė Dirvanauskaitė (born 1976), founding member of the Kremerata Balticachamber orchestra, orchestral concert performer
Françoise Groben(1965–2011), cellist playing with many notable orchestras, chamber musician and recording artist
Guilhermina Suggia (1885–1950), worked with Pablo Casalsin Paris, toured internationally, also chamber musician
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Wikipedia Mstislav Leopoldovich Rostropovich (27 March 1927 – 27 April 2007) was a Soviet and Russian cellist and conductor. He is considered by many to be the greatest cellist of the 20th century....
related to: great cellists of the 20th century wikipedia. www.amazon.com. great cellists - Amazon Books - Amazon Official Site.
- Luigi Boccherini. You’ll know him best from his celebrated String Quintet in E, but Boccherini was actually one of the foremost influences on modern cello repertoire thanks to his eternally rewarding cello concerto.
- Adrien-François Servais. This great Belgian muso lived from 1807 to 1866) and was one of the most influential cellists of the nineteenth century. He is one of the founders of the Modern Cellistic Schools of Paris and Madrid, and was also a highly regarded composer.
- Pablo Casals. The Spanish cellist was responsible for some of the most scintillating Bach recordings ever made, and was a genuine link between the modern age and the true history of the instrument.
- Pierre Fournier. Fournier was known in musician circles as ‘the aristocrat of cellists’, thanks to his refined sound and stage presence. But that didn’t mean he was in any way polite or conservative: in fact, his apparent ease just makes his musicianship all the more impressive.
Due to Piatigorsky’s efforts to significantly expand the cello repertoire by transcribing, arranging, composing and commissioning cello pieces, the exquisite voice of the cello was popularized. Richard Strauss: Don Quixote, Op. 35, TrV 184 : Finale (Richard Burgin, violin; Joseph de Pasquale, viola; Gregor Piatigorsky, cello; Boston Symphony Orchestra; Charles Munch, cond.)