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Charles Edward Stephens

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Charles Edward Stephens (1821–1892) was an English musician and composer.

Life

He was born in London at 12 Portman Place (now part of Edgware Road) on 18 March 1821, and was nephew to the singer Catherine Stephens. He studied the piano and violin under J. M. Rost, Cipriani Potter, F. Smith, and Henry Blagrove, and theory under James Alexander Hamilton.[1]

After school, Stephens was organist successively to St Mark's, Myddelton Square; Holy Trinity, Paddington; St John's, Hampstead; St Clement Danes; and St Saviour's, Paddington, where he resigned in 1875. He died in London on 13 July 1892 and was buried at Kensal Green Cemetery. He was a fellow or member of many of the English musical institutions, being an original member of the Musical Association in 1874.[1]

Works

Stephens wrote numerous compositions. They included a symphony in G minor, played at the Philharmonic in 1891, and piano and chamber music. In 1880 he gained both the first and second prizes for string quartets offered by Trinity College, London.[1]

Notes

  1. ^ a b c Lee, Sidney, ed. (1898). "Stephens, Charles Edward" . Dictionary of National Biography. 54. London: Smith, Elder & Co.

External links

Attribution

 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainLee, Sidney, ed. (1898). "Stephens, Charles Edward". Dictionary of National Biography. 54. London: Smith, Elder & Co.

This page was last edited on 18 February 2020, at 10:14
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