Monique Haas is definitely widely thought to be among the best French pianists from the first and mid-twentieth hundred years. She performed a wide repertory, from J.S. Bach, Haydn, and Mozart to Bartók, Prokofiev, and Messiaen. And in addition, she performed and recorded very much French music, like the entire outputs of Debussy and Ravel. Her exact, elegant style fit in well with Baroque, Traditional, and contemporary music, leaving small wonder why, aside from a few functions by Schumann and Chopin, she prevented the Romantic college. Haas concertized broadly and sometimes, her trips covering most Europe, america, the previous Soviet Union, Asia, and Australia. A lot of her intensive discography continues to be available from many brands, including Deutsche Grammophon, BMG, Elektra, and Profil. Monique Haas was created in Paris on Oct 20, 1909. Her initial advanced studies had been on the Paris Conservatoire, where her most significant teachers had been Joseph Morpain and Lazare-Levy. Haas gained first award in piano functionality as students there in 1927, and afterwards took personal lessons from Rudolf Serkin and Robert Casadesus. Haas’ hubby was composer Marcel Mihalovici, who composed a lot of his piano compositions on her behalf, including sonatas and many functions for piano and orchestra. She produced significant recordings of his Op. 45 Sonata for Violin and Piano (No. 2) and his Op. 46 Ricercari. In the pre-war and wartime eras, Haas performed sometimes with a few of the most prominent composers of your day, included in this Poulenc, Stravinsky, Hindemith, and Enescu, who was simply a pal and coach of Mihalovici. In the postwar period, Haas concertized frequently throughout European countries and overseas and made many recordings, mainly for Deutsche Grammophon. Among her previous efforts out of this period was a unforgettable Ravel G main (1948), and a Stravinsky Capriccio (1950). She’d record the Ravel once again, just like memorably, in 1965, combined with the Concerto for the Still left Hand. Haas continued to be energetic on the concert stage and in the documenting studio whilst she used teaching (1967-1970) on the Paris Conservatoire and executed master classes on the Salzburg Mozarteum. In her last years, Haas was much less active. Her hubby passed away in 1985 and she passed away in Paris 2 yrs later, thought to be perhaps one of the most important and extremely praised pianists of her era. In 2006 Deutsche Grammophon released an eight-disc group of Haas’ full recordings for the label, produced between 1948 and 1965.