Eugen Suchon was a Slovak composer and music educator. A boy of the musical family members (his dad was an organist and choirmaster, and his mom trained piano), Suchon started taking courses on the Bratislava Music College at age group 12, and he became a pupil from the composer and pianist Frico Kafenda. Between 1927 and 1931, he went to the Bratislava Academy of Music, where he continuing his research in structure with Kafenda, and in addition pursued performing and piano. For his post-graduate research, he caused Vitezslav Novák on the Prague Conservatory. Shortly afterwards, he started teaching on the Bratislava Academy of Music and Play. He composed within a post-Romantic design, and he often organized Slovak folk music, which inspired the modal characteristics of his very own works, especially his first opera, Krútnava (The Whirlpool). From 1948 to 1960, he offered as the top of the Section of Music Education on the Bratislava Instructor Training College, even though writing many chamber and vocal functions. This middle period culminated in Král’ Svätopluk (Ruler Svätopluk), his second opera, which gained international attention. It had been performed in Bratislava, Prague, and Kolsice in 1960. From 1959 until his pension in 1974, Suchon was teacher of music theory at Bratislava School. His music in this era was strongly inspired by serialism, and in his old age he composed mainly orchestral and chamber functions.