The Symphony No. 4 in E minor by Johannes Brahms is the last of his symphonies. It has the opus number 98. It is a lushly romantic, lyric piece and is considered by many to be his magnum opus, along with Ein deutsches Requiem.
The Symphony No. 4 in C Minor (Opus 43) by Dmitri Shostakovich was begun in 1934. However, Shostakovich was dissatisfied with the original ideas for his Fourth Symphony, scrapping his initial work. In September 1935 he began work on the symphony anew, completing the symphony in May 1936.
"Heroes" Symphony is a symphony (also known as Symphony No. 4 "Heroes") composed by American composer Philip Glass in 1996 based on the album "Heroes" by David Bowie and Brian Eno or a classical album released in the same year of composition under the label Philips. Glass also based his earlier Low Symphony on the David Bowie album, Low.
Anton Bruckner's Symphony No. 4 in E-flat major (WAB 104) is one of the composer's most popular works. It was written in 1874 and revised several times through 1888. It was dedicated to Prince Konstantin of Hohenlohe-SchillingsfÃ¼rst.
The Symphony No. 4 in A minor, opus 63, by Jean Sibelius, is one of seven symphonies that he composed. Written between 1910 and 1911, it was premiered in Helsinki on 3 April 1911 by the Philharmonia Society, with Sibelius conducting.
The Symphony No. 4 in D Minor, op. 120, was composed by Robert Schumann. Although a version of this work was completed in 1841, Schumann heavily revised the symphony in 1851, and it was this version that reached publication.
The Symphony No. 4 in D Major by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was composed in London during his stay there in 1765, at the age of 9. There are three movements, as was standard in the early Classical music era in which the child Mozart wrote, in the typical fast-slow-fast configuration.
The Symphony No. 4 in E flat major, opus 48, was written by Alexander Glazunov in 1893. The symphony was a departure from Glazunov's three earlier symphonies, which were based on nationalistic Russian tunes and, according to the composer, allowed him to give "personal, free, and subjective impressions of myself."
The Symphony No. 4, The Inextinguishable (Danish: Det Uudslukkelige), by Carl Nielsen, was completed in 1916. This symphony is among the most dramatic that Nielsen wrote, featuring a 'battle' between two sets of timpani.