Please check again the data you have given - thank you very much.
The license as well as our terms and conditions are available in writing. By clicking the button "Send inquiry", you submit your data, which are checked by the Universal Edition. The Universal Edition is free to provide you with an offer on the basis of your information. From the transmission of your request, no claim can be derived for a license.
In the early 1930s, Bartók resolved to compose some orchestra pieces which would be easy to play and thus could be performed more often than his other demanding, musically and technically difficult scores. So in 1933 he returned to his Fifteen Hungarian Peasant Songs for piano (1914-1918), nine of which he orchestrated and called Hungarian Peasant Songs, intending to make the prettiest folk melodies he had collected at the beginning of the century accessible to a larger audience.