Violin 2 part from Polish National Anthem for String Orchestra (World National Anthem Series)

page one of the Violin 2 part from Polish National Anthem for String Orchestra (World National Anthem Series)

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Full details

An arrangement of the Polish National Anthem for String Orchestra.

"Mazurek Dąbrowskiego" (Polish pronunciation: [maˈzurɛɡ dɔmbrɔfˈskʲɛɡɔ], "Dąbrowski's Mazurka") is the national anthem of Poland. It is also known by its original title, "Pieśń Legionów Polskich we Włoszech" ([pʲɛɕɲ lɛˈɡʲɔnuf ˈpɔlskʲiɣ vɛˈvwɔʂɛx], "Song of the Polish Legions in Italy").[2][3] English translations of its Polish incipit ("Jeszcze Polska nie zginęła" [ˈjɛʂt͡ʂɛ ˈpɔlska ɲɛ zɡʲiˈnɛ̃wa]) include: "Poland has not yet perished",[1] "Poland has not perished yet",[2] "Poland is not lost", "Poland is not lost yet", and "Poland is not yet lost".

The lyrics were written by Józef Wybicki in Reggio Emilia, Cisalpine Republic in Northern Italy, between 16 and 19 of July, 1797, two years after the Third Partition of Poland erased the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth from the map. It was originally meant to boost the morale of Polish soldiers serving under General Jan Henryk Dąbrowski's Polish Legions that served with Napoleon's French Revolutionary Army in the Italian campaigns of the French Revolutionary Wars. "Dabrowski's Mazurka", expressing the idea that the nation of Poland, despite lack of independence, had not disappeared as long as the Polish people were still alive and fighting in its name, soon became one of the most popular patriotic songs in Poland.

The music is an unattributed mazurka and considered a "folk tune" that Polish composer Edward Pałłasz categorizes as "functional art" which was "fashionable among the gentry and rich bourgeoisie". Pałłasz opined that, "Wybicki probably made use of melodic motifs he had heard and combined them in one formal structure to suit the text".

It is "one of the most important songs of the Slavic nations." The "text of the hymn was modified to suit new occasions and socio-political contexts" throughout the songs history. When Poland re-emerged as an independent state in 1918, "Dabrowski's Mazurka" became its de facto anthem. It was officially adopted as the national anthem of the Republic of Poland in 1926. It also inspired similar songs by other peoples struggling for independence during the 19th century. One such anthem is "Hey Slavs".


Composer
Oginski
Duration
1 minute
Genre
Classical music
Licensing

For anything not permitted by the above licence then you should contact the publisher first to obtain permission.

Cover art for Violin 2 part from Polish National Anthem for String Orchestra (World National Anthem Series)