László Dobszay was among the leading Hungarian conductors of chant and early Christian chapel music, specifically music from the Roman Catholic liturgy. He was also among the most important Hungarian scholars in chant, aswell as contemporary liturgical music. Furthermore, Dobszay was thought to be among the leading government bodies on Hungarian and Transylvanian folk music, having analyzed and gathered melodies from these cultural sources in the behest of his instructor, Zoltán Kodály. Between 1978 and his loss of life Dobszay made several recordings of chant, sacred and folk music, these with the choral ensemble Schola Hungarica, which he co-founded. While Dobszay carried out music by a reasonably large numbers of familiar composers, including J.S. Bach, Dufay, and Bartók, the majority of his repertory, whether chant or folk music, was from private (early chapel) resources. Dobszay’s recordings can be found mainly from Hungaroton, having a few spread attempts on Naxos, Harmonia Mundi, and Budapest Music Middle. László Dobszay was created in Szeged, Hungary, in 1935. He analyzed music in the Franz Liszt Academy of Music in Budapest, where his most significant teachers had been János Viski (structure), Kodály (folk music research), and Iván Engel. Dobszay also created a deep understanding of books and background, having analyzed them in the Lóránd Eötelevisionös University or college in Budapest. During his early years Dobszay was energetic like a composer and, from 1956-1966, mixed up in movement worried about reforms in Hungarian music education. Dobszay became a member of the Folk Music Study Group in the Hungarian Academy of Sciences in 1966, on suggestion from Kodály. 1970 was a pivotal yr for Dobszay: he became a member of the faculty in the Franz Liszt Academy and, with Janka Szendrei and Benjamin Rajeczky, founded the Schola Hungarica. Dobszay and Szendrei led this ensemble in various concerts and recordings. The unique-sounding group comprises of males, women, and kids performers. In 1976 Dobszay approved the post of movie director of the first music department in the Hungarian Academy of Sciences’ Institute for Musicology. Through the entire 1980s and ’90s Dobszay led the Schola Hungarica in various concerts and recordings, included in this the acclaimed 1995 Hungaroton Compact disc of Bartók’s 27 Two- and Three-Part Choruses. Dobszay’s questionable book over the Roman Catholic liturgy, The Bugnini Liturgy as well as the Reform from the Reform, was released in 2003 and drew wide international interest. Among Dobszay’s afterwards recordings may be the 2008 Budapest Music Middle Compact disc Delectamentum, a assortment of private and Dufay chants.