born on 22/6/1917 in Paris, Île-de-France, France
died on 19/8/1992 in Paris, Île-de-France, France
|Occupations||Pianist, Composer, Pedagogue|
Jean Hubeau (22 July 191719 August 1992) was a French pianist, composer and pedagogue.
Admitted at the age of 9 years to the Conservatoire National Supérieur de Musique et de Danse de Paris, he studied composition with Paul Dukas, piano with Lazare Lévy, harmony with Jean Gallon, and counterpoint with Noël Gallon. He received a first prize in piano in 1930 at 13 years.
In 1934, he received the second Prix de Rome with his cantata The legend of Roukmani (first prize was awarded to Eugène Bozza). The following year, he was honored by Louis Diémer.
In 1941, when Claude Delvincourt was appointed director of the Conservatoire, Hubeau was appointed to the vacancy left by Delvincourt at the head of the Music Academy in Versailles. In addition, he took the post of professor of chamber music of the Paris Conservatory from 1957 to 1982 where he trained many students such as Jacques Rouvier, Géry Moutier, Michel Dalberto, Jean-Yves Thibaudet, Olivier Charlier, Roland Daugareil, Cécilia Tsan, and Sonia Wieder-Atherton.
He was also a pianist known especially for his recordings of Gabriel Fauré, Robert Schumann and Dukas, which are recognized as benchmark versions.
- The legend of Roukmani, cantata (1934)
- Concerto Héroique for piano and orchestra
- Concerto for violin and orchestra in C major (1939)
- Concerto for cello and orchestra in A minor (also reduction for cello and piano)
- Tableaux hindous, for orchestra (1935)
- La Fiancée du Diable, Ballet
- Trois Fables de La Fontaine, Ballet
- Un coeur de diamant ou lInfante, Ballet
- Sonata for chromatic trumpet and piano (1943)
- Violin sonata
- Rondes pastorales and ballads
- Humoresque Sonatina for horn, flute, clarinet and piano
- Ballades de François Villon
- Piano variations
- Trumpet and piano with Maurice André
- Gabriel Fauré - Integral work for piano solo
- Gabriel Fauré - Elegy - Sonata, Op. 109
- Camille Saint-Saëns - Violin Parts with Olivier Charlier
- Georges Onslow - Grand Sextet, Op. 77b and Grand Septet, Op. 79
- Paul Dukas - Works for Piano