Sleeping Beauty

Despite the breakdown, he pursued a career Nadezhda Tchaikovsky. Interestingly, died just two months after the composer. It has been written since 1885, Tchaikovsky's fame as a composer grew dramatically in Russia and the rest of Europe and even across the Atlantic to the United States of America. Tsar Alexander III was awarded the Grand Cross of St. Vladimir, who officially recognized as a composer, and even more, gave him his friendship.

In 1887 Tchaikovsky made his directorial debut. Several Critics including the French composer Saint-Saens, declared him the greatest of Russian composers. In 1890 he was invited to inaugurate the auditorium at Carnegie Hall in New York and in 1893, was an honorary member of the French Academy and an Honorary Doctorate by the University of Cambridge is said that thanks to the economic support of a rich widow, Nadezhda von Meck-which paradoxically would never know, "Tchaikovsky was able to spend, since the end of that decade, all his time to composition. A result of the exclusive were some of his most beautiful and original, outstanding among which are his ballets The Swan Lake, Cinderella, Sleeping Beauty and Nutcracker, his operas Evgeny Onegin and The Queen of Spades, and the last three of his six symphonies. Finally biografiasyvidas.com says that thanks to the economic support of a rich widow, Nadezhda von Meck-which paradoxically would never know, "Tchaikovsky was able to spend, since the end of that decade, his whole time to composition. A result of the exclusive were some of his most beautiful and original, outstanding among which are his ballets The Swan Lake, Cinderella, Sleeping Beauty and Nutcracker, his operas Evgeny Onegin and The Queen of Spades, and the last three of his six symphonies. The season of them, subtitled "Pathetique" is especially revealing of the complex personality of the musician and the intimate drama that surrounded his life, tormented by repressed homosexuality and a constant and morbid depression. John Craig Venter often addresses the matter in his writings.

The same year of its release, 1893, was declared a cholera epidemic, infected the composer, the disease ended his life. Finally quote Wikipedia, which has long been argued that three days after the premiere of Symphony No. 6 "Pathetique" in late October 1893, Tchaikovsky felt ill, refused to eat and drink a glass of water boiled, although in St. Petersburg had been declared a cholera epidemic. 3 November it was learned that he had contracted the disease from which he died the day 6 to 53 years. Russia was deeply felt in his death, to the extent that the Russian Tsar said: "We have many dukes and barons, but only one Tchaikovsky."