This space has been created by the Cuarteto Latinoamericano with support from the National Fund for Culture and Arts of Mexico, in order to make available to the public a substantial amount of Latin American works for string quartet, in PDF format.
Filarmonika Music Publishing has been publishing music by composers of Latin America and the Caribbean for more than a decade, including orchestral and popular music. The company sells and rents scores to orchestras, libraries, competitions, and the general public.
The ICD is dedicated to the celebration, education, and advocacy of music created by composers from historically underrepresented groups through online tools, research-based resources, and sponsored initiatives.
Founded in 1961 by the Rockefeller Foundation, under the direction of distinguished composer and musicologist Juan Orrego-Salas, the Latin American Music Center is the oldest center of its kind in the United States. The LAMC fosters the academic study, performance, and research of Latin American art, popular, and traditional musics. In partnership with the Cook Music Library, the center helps to manage one of the largest archives of 20th century Latin American art music in the world, which includes unpublished scores, original manuscripts, rare recordings, and a number of important special collections.
Musica Brasilis’s main goal is to make available Brazilian repertoires of all times and genres, mostly inaccessible due to the lack of editions. Musica Brasilis cooperates with UNESCO, is a Institutional Member of ICOM – The International Council of Museums - and is accredited by the United Nations Volunteers initiative. Free available scores are subject to CC BY-SA. Otherwise, the copyright owner is indicated.
The Sphinx Catalog of Latin American Cello Works is an online resource of over 2,000 entries for works by Latin American composers where the cello has a prominent role as a solo instrument, soloist with orchestra, in duo with another instrument or electronic media, or in cello ensembles. The online resource is based upon Dr. German Marcano doctoral dissertation at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and was published in 2004 in Venezuela by the Foundation Vicente Emilio Sojo FUNVES. The project was revived in 2018, in partnership with the Sphinx Organization. Cellists Dr. Marcano and Dr. Horacio Contreras have updated the original work.