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Meet the Classical Music composers featured in the Kickass Classical Top 100 and find out where you've heard their music before.

It's the top Classical Music from movies, songs, commercials, cartoons, video games and ringtones.

Start scrolling to learn about famous Classical Music composers.

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100 Kickass Classical Pieces
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A Kickass Classical Christmas
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Bugler's Dream Pronounced "ar-NO." French composer who moved to Hollywood to compose for film.

Charge Suite (suite)
Bugler's Dream 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Nicknamed "Olympic Fanfare," this piece is synonymous with the Olympics. Composed in 1958, it has been the theme music for television coverage of the Olympics since 1968. Revamped by John Williams as part of his "Olympic Fanfare And Theme" for the 1984 Olympics. Rock out with your Bach out.
Pronounced "Bock," and his first name is pronounced "YO-hawn." More famous in his day for his mad piano and organ playing skills than his compositions, but his works are all we have to remember him by. Bachaholics know his music is more about the journey than the destination, and is famous for interweaving two or more melodies into any given piece. Famous for "The Well Tempered Clavier" and these:

Air On The G String 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon An "air" (or "aria" in Italian) is a type of song or melody. The version of this particular air you hear today is a famous arrangement of the second movement of Bach's "Underwear Suite"... uh, "Orchestral Suite No. 3." The musical inspiration for Procol Harum's 1967 hit, "A Whiter Shade Of Pale." Sampled in the 1997 Sweetbox song "Everything's Gonna Be Alright."

Bourrée In E Minor Bourrée In E Minor 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon From the fifth movement of Bach's "Suite For Lute No. 1 In E Minor," this is a staple among classic rock musicians, including Led Zeppelin and Jethro Tull. Novelty classic rock tribute artist Tenacious D included this in their 2001 song "Rock Your Socks," and in a song in their 2006 film "Tenacious D In: The Pick Of Destiny," featured on the film's soundtrack as "Classico." By the way, the two other pieces in "Classico" are Beethoven's "Für Elise" (below) and Mozart's "Eine Kleine Nachtmusik" (below).

Brandenburg Concerto No. 3 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Bach's six Brandenburg Concertos are among the finest compositions of the Baroque era, showcasing unprecedented composition and using several instruments. The first movement of Bach's third Brandenburg Concerto is the most famous of these.

Cello Suite No. 1 Cello Suite No. 1 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Pronounce it "Chello Sweet." Number one of six. Collect 'em all! This piece is the "Prelude." Popularized by contemporary cellist Yo-Yo Ma (no relation to Yo Mama). His version is used in the 2003 film "Master And Commander: The Far Side Of The World." The piece is also played by Jamie Foxx in the 2009 film "The Soloist."

Jesu, Joy Of Man's Desiring 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A beautiful Baroque piece often played at Christmas, and used today as wedding music. From his "Cantata No. 147."

Minuet In G 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Not to be confused with Beethoven's (below). This one is found in Bach's "Anna Magdalena Notebook," a book of music he put together for his second wife. Scholars think Christian Petzold, a friend of Bach's, actually wrote this piece. The tune to the 1965 hit "Lovers' Concerto" by The Toys. Willie Nelson recorded this as "Bach Minuet In G" in 1986.

Toccata And Fugue In D Minor Toccata And Fugue In D Minor 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This pipe organ tune is commonly associated with mad scientists, Dracula, vampires and Halloween. And "Phantom Of The Opera," although this piece has nothing to do with it. A portion of this piece plays before the big plane crash in the 2004 film "The Aviator." Used in the trailer and opening scene of the 1975 film "Rollerball." Look for violinist Vanessa Mae's 1995 version of this piece from her CD "The Violin Player."

Honorable Mention:  For more Bach you may have heard, check out "Sleepers, Wake" from "Cantata No. 140," and "Sheep May Safely Graze" from "Cantata No. 208."

American composer. Died the year Britney Spears was born. Lose one musical genius, gain another.

Adagio For Strings 
  Adagio For Strings iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon One of the saddest piece of classical music ever composed. A rearrangement of the second movement of his "String Quartet In B Minor," this somber piece says "mourning." Played at funerals for Albert Einstein and Princess Grace of Monaco, and in slow motion scenes in war films, like in Oliver Stone's 1986 film "Platoon," which was parodied in the 1996 "Seinfeld" episode "The Fatigues." Also in the 2001 movie "Amélie." You may have heard electronic versions of this piece by techno DJ William Orbit in 2000 and DJ Tiesto in 2005. Roll over Beethoven. Good boy.
Pronounced "BAY-toe-ven," his music can be summed up in one word: Moody. Considered the world's most important composer for moving music from "Classical" to "Romantic" composition, Beethoven was deaf by the time he finished his famous 5th Symphony. Immortalized by Gary Oldman in the 1994 film "Immortal Beloved," and by Ed Harris in the 2006 film "Copying Beethoven."

Für Elise 
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Also called "Bagatelle In A Minor." Anyone who's ever heard a child practicing piano has heard this. Used in a late 1980's McDonald's TV commercial with a little girl at a piano recital singing alternate lyrics in her head, "Oh I wish I was already there, instead of here, playing this song, so I could have my chocolate shake, a cheeseburger, and also, whoops, and also fries..." Featured in the 2006 film "Tenacious D In: The Pick Of Destiny," and on the soundtrack in "Classico," along with Bach's "Bourrée In E Minor" (above) and Mozart's "Eine Kleine Nachtmusik" (below).

Minuet In G 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Not to be confused with Bach's (above). This is the one in the 1962 film "The Music Man." Students used Professor Harold Hill's "Think System" to play it.

Moonlight Sonata

Moonlight Sonata 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The first movement of "Piano Sonata No. 14." The Peanuts character Schroeder, a famous Beethoven fan, plays this in the 1985 animated version of the 1967 musical "You're A Good Man Charlie Brown" while Lucy sings.

Symphony No. 5 
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Duh-duh-duh-duuuuuuh... This is the most famous Classical Music piece ever. Symphony No. 5 A disco remake of this piece titled "A 5th Of Beethoven" by Walter Murphy appeared in the 1977 film "Saturday Night Fever," which was then used in Robin Thicke's 2003 song "When I Get You Alone." Judge Judy's theme music. Featured in a 2007 TV commercial for XM satellite radio (along with Snoop Dogg). The neighbor girl's ringtone in the 2007 movie "Disturbia."

Symphony No. 7 
    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Beethoven called this symphony one of his best works. This second movement was used in the final speech scene of the 2010 film "The King's Speech."

Symphony No. 9
Symphony No. 9    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Beethoven's ninth and final symphony is one of the most famous symphonies ever. He was the first major composer to feature a choir as prominently as instruments in a symphony, which is why it's also called the "Choral" symphony. He was completely deaf (and def, yo) when he composed it. This second movement is famous as the opening theme for the Huntley-Brinkley Report, the precursor to NBC Nightly News. The "Countdown With Keith Olbermann" theme.

Symphony No. 9: Ode To Joy 
  Symphony No. 9: Ode To Joy iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This 4th and final movement of Beethoven's 9th Symphony is often referred to as a "symphony within a symphony." Used in the 1988 film "Die Hard," when the crooks crack the safe and get the money. Played on electric guitar in the trailer for the 2007 sequel "Live Free Or Die Hard." Also used in the mid-90s "Movies, movies, movies, movies..." ad for the cable channel Starz. The music in the video game Peggle for "Extreme Fever." The tune to the 1907 Henry van Dyke hymn "Joyful, Joyful, We Adore Thee." The European Anthem since 1972. The music that triggers the bomb in the 2008 film "Get Smart." Because you can't Google "Duh-duh-duh-duuuuuuh..."
Pronounced "bee-ZAY." It's important to note that Bizet was in the hizet for shizet. French opera composer famous for his "L'Arlesienne Suite," and these:

Carmen (ballet)
Habanera  Habanera
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon From "Carmen Suite No. 2." Beyonce sang to this tune in a 2003 "Joy Of Pepsi" ad, after starring in a 2001 urban revival of Carmen titled "Carmen: A Hip Hopera." Kind of a tango. This piece played in the 2009 Disney-Pixar film "Up" as Carl Fredricksen took the motorized chair down the stairs.

Carmen (ballet)
Les Toreadors 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon From "Carmen Suite No. 1." The first part of this piece is the theme for the "Bad News Bears" movies from the late 1970's. The second part is often heard in parodies. A toreador is a bullfighter (matador).

Pronounced "bock-er-EE-nee." Italian composer and cellist.

  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Another famous minuet, this one from the brief third movement of Boccherini's "String Quintet In E Major." Sometimes listed as "menuet," "minuetto," or rarely, "menuetto." Seems like they play this in movies wherever a string quartet or string quintet is shown, or to indicate a formal or fancy black-tie affair. Or old British ladies enjoying crumpets and tea. Sometimes referred to as Boccherini's "Celebrated Minuet," even though we've never personally celebrated it. Word to your moms, we came to drop Brahms.
"Brahms" rhymes with "moms." German composer famous for his "Academic Festival Overture" and these:

Hungarian Dance No. 5 
  Lullaby iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Sounds more Kazakhstanian to us. It's nice, I like, how much? The all-female violin quartet Bond does a rousing version of this piece titled "Hungarian" on their 2004 CD "Classified."

  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The one, the only. Also called "Cradle Song" and "Wiegenlied."

Funeral March Pronounced "SHO-pan." Polish composer famous for piano pieces like nocturnes, polonaises, etudes, "Minute Waltz," and this:

Funeral March 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This is "the" funeral march, actually called "Piano Sonata No. 2 In B Flat Minor." The tune of the children's rhyme, "Pray for the dead, and the dead will pray for you." Used in old, cheesy video games when your character died. Twice the classical in half the time.
Pronounced "COPE-land." A popular American composer of ballet and orchestral music, choral music and movie scores. Famous for his "Appalachian Spring" and these:

Hoedown Fanfare For The Common Man 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The 1976 Olympics theme, and used in commercials for the U.S. Navy.

Rodeo (ballet)
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Used in the National Beef Council's "Beef, It's What For Dinner" TV commercials. Fanfare for the common bro.
Pronounced "deb-yoo-SEE." Considered one of the most important French composers. His work helped to move classical music from the Romantic period to the Modern period.

Suite Bergamasque (suite)
Clair De Lune Clair De Lune 
   YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Literally translated it means "light of the moon," or simply "moonlight." Used in the 2001 film "Ocean's Eleven" and the 2007 film "Ocean's Thirteen" due to its association with the fountain show at the Bellagio hotel and casino in Las Vegas. Bella and Edward dance to this in Edward's room in the 2008 film "Twilight." Featured in a 2005 commercial for Chanel No. 5 starring Nicole Kidman.

Pronounced "duh-LEEB." French opera and ballet composer.

Lakmé (opera)
Flower Duet  Flower Duet
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A pretty opera duet sung by two women, heard in movies like "The American President," "The Mirror Has Two Faces," "Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle Of Life," and "Meet The Parents," and ads for British Airways and Ghirardelli Chocolate. Also called "Viens, Mallika... Dôme Épais Le Jasmin'," which loosely translated means, "The cheese is old and moldy."

Sylvia (ballet)
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A pizzicato is a piece played by plucking strings. This particular pizzicato has been heard in lots of radio and TV commercials. Party like it's 1799.
Pronounced "doo-KAW." French composer.

Sorcerer's Apprentice Sorcerer's Apprentice 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The story of the "Sorcerer's Apprentice" existed long before it was made famous by Mickey Mouse in Disney's 1940 animated film "Fantasia." This 1897 music by Dukas was inspired by the 1797 poem of the same name by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, which in turn was based on a tale by the ancient Greek poet Lucian of Samosata. The moral of the story: A problem halved is trouble doubled.

Timeline:  40 of the 50 composers in the Top 100 after the Wild Wild West began (with the California Gold Rush in 1848).

Pronounced "duh-VOR-shock." (That last part sounds more like the French name "Jacques.") Czech composer.

Symphony No. 9 
    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The "Symphony No. 9 In E Minor - From The New World," popularly known as the "New World Symphony" was composed in 1893 during a visit to the United States. This fourth movement is the most famous. Notice the part that John Williams (below) ripped off for his theme to the 1975 film "Jaws."

One of the greatest English composers. Self taught.

Pomp And Circumstance March No. 1 Pomp And Circumstance March No. 1 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon In America, it's the walking down the aisle at graduation music. In Britain, it's the music to the patriotic song, "Land Of Hope And Glory." The entrance music for wrestler Macho Man Randy Savage - makes you wanna "snap into a Slim Jim." The music in the "Donald Duck's ark" piece in Disney's "Fantasia 2000." The beginning piano theme in the 2006 My Chemical Romance (MCR) song, "Welcome To The Black Parade." For all your pimpin' circumstances. If we don't have it, you don't need it.
That's pronounced "FOO-chik," ya dirty kid, ya. Czech military orchestra conductor and composer.

Entry Of The Gladiators Entry Of The Gladiators 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Send in the clowns! When you hear this piece, you immediately think of carnivals, funfairs, clowns and circuses. Translated from the German "Einzug der Gladiatoren." Gladiators must have been a lot funnier back then. Also called "Thunder And Blazes." For more circus music, see Khachaturian's "Sabre Dance" (below) and Rosas' "Over The Waves" (below).

American composer and half of the songwriting team (with brother Ira Gershwin) responsible for musicals like "Porgy & Bess," and "An American In Paris" and songs like "I Got Rhythm" and "Someone To Watch Over Me."

Rhapsody In Blue Rhapsody In Blue 
    YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This mind-blowingly complex piece defies definition. Over 16 minutes long, Gershwin's first major piece blended classical and jazz to create "symphonic jazz." Appeared in Disney's animated film "Fantasia 2000" and is the United Airlines theme music.

Note:  This composition is not to be confused with the Peanuts theme, a piano piece titled "Linus And Lucy," composed by Vince Guaraldi in 1963 and used in TV ads for MetLife. Because was taken.
Pronounced "Greeg." Norwegian composer famous for his "Holberg Suite" and these:

Piano Concerto 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon One of the more famous openings of any Classical Music piece. Grieg's first and only piano concerto.

Peer Gynt (suite) Grieg composed the incidental music for this Norwegian play.
In The Hall Of The Mountain King 
In The Hall Of The Mountain King    YouTubeYouTube  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon At first "sneaky," this piece builds to a frantic, frightening end. In too many movies, trailers and video games to count, including the teaser trailer for Tim Burton's 2005 film "Corpse Bride." The music for British theme park Alton Towers. The inspiration for the Inspector Gadget theme song. On Apple Macintosh computers, the "Cellos" system voice "sings" to this tune. The Finnish heavy-metal cello group Apocalyptica covered this on their 2000 album "Cult." A version of this by Nine Inch Nails' Trent Reznor is heard in the rowing race scene in the 2010 film "The Social Network."

Morning Peer Gynt (suite)
Morning Mood 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon If you're looking for another piece that says "morning," check out the first link under Rossini's "William Tell Overture" (below). The pieces are used almost interchangeably to set the scene for morning time in cartoons, movies and TV shows. If it's not Baroque, don't fix it. Chortle. Guffaw. r0x0r.
Pronounced like the word "handle." German born British Baroque composer famous for his "Royal Fireworks Music" and these:

Messiah (oratorio)
Hallelujah Chorus 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Bet you never heard this before. Handel's "Messiah" was first performed during Lent (leading up to Easter), but it is now mostly performed during Advent (leading up to Christmas).

Solomon (oratorio) Handel
Arrival Of The Queen Of Sheba 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Music that says "old," "stuffy," "regal," or "British" - or even all four. Popular at weddings. Interesting story about this piece... a queen of some place called Sheba arrived somewhere.

Water Music (suite)
Suite 2 (Alla Hornpipe) 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon More old, stuffy, regal, British sounding music. "Water Music" is divided into three suites, and "Alla Hornpipe" is the nickname for the second suite, also titled "Suite No. 2 In D Major."

English composer.

The Planets (suite)
Mars, The Bringer Of War 
    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A kickass, powerful, intense piece to embody the astrological spirit of the Red Planet, named after the Roman god of war. Notice the similarities between this piece and John Williams' "Imperial March" from the 1980 film "Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back." (below). This piece comes before "Uranus, The Bringer Of... Damn, What Did You Eat, Bro?" 50 composers. 100 pieces. Lots of kickass.
Born in Wales, trained in England, this modern day composer started with the 1970s jazz fusion band Soft Machine. Jenkins is famous for his series of "Adiemus" compositions, and this:

Palladio Palladio 
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon From the "A Diamond Is Forever" De Beers TV commercials with the silhouettes. Dude, the comparative mathematical proportionality of the measurements in context of the overall composition is totally off the chain. Silent Nick released a house version of this piece in 2002.

Pronounced "catch-uh-TUR-ee-un." Armenian composer.

Gayane (ballet)
Sabre Dance 
  Sabre Dance iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This hyperactive piece calls to mind circuses, acrobats, magic shows, juggling, trapeze artists or plate-spinning acts - very "cartoony." While this piece was never heard in the 1985 film "Pee-Wee's Big Adventure," it's most certainly the inspiration for Danny Elfman's "Breakfast Machine," a.k.a. "The Pee-Wee Herman Theme" from the film's soundtrack. For more circus music, see Fucik's "Entry Of The Gladiators" (above) and Rosas' "Over The Waves" (below). A plus music in a C minus world.
Pronounced "List." This Hungarian virtuoso pianist and composer was the world's first rock star, famous worldwide for his live performances. Hordes of frenzied female fans would show up to his concerts, some even throwing their jewelry on stage. Guess panties hadn't been invented yet.

Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2 Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2 
   YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The ultimate piece for cartoons, like Warner Brothers' "Rhapsody Rabbit" featuring Bugs Bunny and MGM's "The Cat Concerto" featuring Tom And Jerry, both from 1946, both with nearly identical plots. Daffy Duck And Donald Duck play this together on dueling pianos at the Ink And Paint Club in the 1988 film "Who Framed Roger Rabbit."

Although this 1847 composition is widely used in Warner Brothers cartoons, it is not the Looney Tunes theme or the Merrie Melodies theme. The Looney Tunes theme is "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down," written in 1937 by Cliff Friend and Dave Franklin. The Merrie Melodies theme is "Merrily We Roll Along," written in 1935 by Eddie Cantor, Murray Mencher and Charles Tobias.

Liebestraum No. 3 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The title means "Dreams Of Love" in German. The final and most famous of a set of three solo piano works. Sweet and sentimental.

Pronounced "fronk-en-SHTEEN." Heh, kidding. It's "MEN-dell-son." Perhaps the greatest child prodigy after Mozart, Mendelssohn began taking piano lessons at six, made his first public concert appearance at the age of nine, published his first composition by the time he was thirteen, and wrote his first symphony at the age of fifteen.

Wedding March 
  Wedding March iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Mendelssohn's most popular piece, part of his contribution to William Shakespeare's play "A Midsummer Night's Dream," is the backdrop for the climactic wedding scene. And countless weddings since, usually as the recessional music as the bride and groom leave the church. By the way, this piece and Wagner's "Wedding March" (below) only became widely used in weddings after they were selected by Victoria, The Princess Royal, for her marriage to the Crown Prince of Prussia on January 25, 1858. What a trendsetter.

Get music for your wedding at iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Great for parties. That suck.
Rondeau Pronounced "moo-RAY." French composer.

  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon From "The First Symphonic Suite." The "Masterpiece Theater" theme. Or for Sesame Street fans, the basis for the theme to Cookie Monster's "Monsterpiece Theater." Mmmm. Me want cookie.

Pronounced "MOTE-zart." The most brilliant composer ever. From the time he was a child, music gushed frantically from his head to the paper almost nonstop. So hyperactive was his musical thought process that he was often criticized for having compositions with "too many notes."

It has been suggested that Mozart had Tourette's syndrome - an obsessive compulsive disorder characterized by having a compulsion and trying to control it - which may explain why his music may run off in chaotic directions, but he always brings it back under control. Mozart is famous for the opera "Don Giovanni" and these:

Eine Kleine Nachtmusik 
  Eine Kleine Nachtmusik iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon "A Little Night Music" sounds so much cooler when you say it in German. Actually titled "Serenade No. 13 For Strings In G Major," it is arguably Mozart's most famous piece. This first movement sets the stage for posh parties, banquets or balls in movies. The intro music for the original 1983 "Mario Bros." Nintendo game. Featured in the 2006 film "Tenacious D In: The Pick Of Destiny," and on the soundtrack in "Classico," along with Bach's "Bourrée In E Minor" (above) and Beethoven's "Für Elise" (above). The tune sung by "The Four Peters" in the 2005 episode of Family Guy titled "Model Misbehavior."

The Magic Flute (opera)
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon One of Mozart's most famous overtures. The Magic Flute, or "Die Zauberflöte" in German, is still one of the most performed operas today.

The Magic Flute (opera)
Queen Of The Night 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This aria is heard in the 1984 film "Amadeus." Also in the 2000 film "Miss Congeniality," and on lots of cell phones as the "aria" ringtone. Natasha Marsh sang this for the Euro 2008 theme. It is referred to by this name because it's the more famous of two arias sung by the Queen Of The Night character in this opera. It's really called "Der Hölle Rache Kocht In Meinem Herzen," or "Hell's Vengeance Boils In My Heart." We think Mozart wrote this piece - which spans two octaves - just so he could see the performer commit vocal suicide.

The Marriage Of Figaro Overture The Marriage Of Figaro (opera) A sequel to the story of "The Barber Of Seville," which itself was later turned into an opera by Rossini.
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The song for the musical lock to the candy room in the 1971 film "Willy Wonka And The Chocolate Factory." The movie script called for the know-it-all Mrs. Teevee to incorrectly identify the composer as Rachmaninov. Played in the 2009 film "Zombieland" when they smash up the Indian store.

Piano Concerto No. 21 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The second movement of this concerto is nicknamed "Elvira Madigan" because of its heavy usage in the 1967 film of the same name.

Piano Sonata No. 11: Rondo Alla Turca  Piano Sonata No. 11: Rondo Alla Turca
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon One of the more annoying vintage Nokia ringtones. Played on electric guitar at the beginning of the song "Play With Me" by Extreme, which appears in the 1989 film "Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure" while Beethoven plays keyboards during the mall chase scene.

Piano Sonata No. 16 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Raymond Scott had a 1939 hit with his adaptation of this theme, titled "In an Eighteenth-Century Drawing Room," which was used as Granny's music in Sylvester and Tweety Looney Tunes cartoons.

Requiem (funeral) Mass 
Dies Irae 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Movie Trailer Alert! An intense, evil-sounding, dramatic choir piece perfect for dark, scary movie trailers. For similar pieces, see Carl Orff's "O Fortuna" (below) and Verdi's "Dies Irae" (below). Pronounced "dee-ace EE-ray," it means "Day Of Wrath." Mozart was working feverishly on this funeral mass when he died. Hey, who ordered the irony?

Requiem (funeral) Mass  Symphony No. 25
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A slow but intense piece often used for over-the-top dramatic effect.

Symphony No. 40 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Mozart's most popular symphony. Rock me Amadeus.
Also spelled "Musorgsky." Commonly pronounced "moo-SORG-skee," but really it's "MOO-sorg-skee." Yeah we know, who cares. Russian composer famous for "Pictures At An Exhibition," and this:

Night On Bald Mountain Night On Bald Mountain 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The music for Chernabog, the evil demon guy on top of the mountain in Disney's 1940 animated film "Fantasia." Nothing says "rain," "thunder," or "lightning" like this piece. A very "dark and stormy night" classic horror movie feel. Sometimes called "Night On Bare Mountain" due to differences in translation.

His first name is pronounced a lot like "shock," last name pronounced "OFF-in-bock." We call him "Jacques Off" for short. Haha, kidding. German-born French composer.

Infernal Galop Orpheus In The Underworld (opera)
Infernal Galop 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The first part of this piece is used as the music to "The Pitch (Spectacular Spectacular)" in the 2001 film "Moulin Rouge." The second part of this piece is the most familiar example of the "can-can." Can-can, can you do the can-can?

Honorable Mention:  Check out the "Galop" from Offenbach's 1867 revision of his 1859 opera "Geneviève de Brabant." It's the tune to the "Marines' Hymn." C'mon, you know the words! "From the halls of Montezuma to the shores of Tripoli..." Because 99.9% of Classical Music doesn't.
German composer and educator. Died the year the Commodore 64 personal computer came out.

Carmina Burana (oratorio)
O Fortuna 
  O Fortuna YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Movie Trailer Alert! This intense, almost evil-sounding choir music is used for dramatic effect in dark, scary apocalyptic movie trailers. It has become so overused that it is now considered cliché, and more often used for parody, rather than serious purposes. Used in the 1981 film "Excalibur," the 1991 film "The Doors," and famously parodied at the beginning and end of the 2002 film "Jackass: The Movie." Used in the 2005 "Big Ad," for Australian-made Carlton Draught beer, and in the Christmas 2004 barbarian raider TV commercial for Capital One.

O Fortuna This piece is also the intro, entrance, or theme music used by Sean Hannity and other radio personalities, at rock concerts by artists like The Rolling Stones, Michael Jackson and 30 Seconds To Mars, by wrestler The Undertaker for his ring entrance at WWE WrestleMania XIV, and by Late Night with Conan O'Brien for the "Evil Puppy." Sometimes associated with Dracula and vampires due to its usage in the 1993 video game "Dracula Unleashed." James Horner borrows heavily from the structure of this piece for "Charging Fort Wagner" in the 1989 film "Glory."

For similar pieces, see Mozart's "Dies Irae" (above) and Verdi's "Dies Irae" (below). Our Classical can kick your Classical's ass.
Commonly pronounced "POCK-uh-bell," but technically it's "pah-KELL-bull." German composer of Protestant church music.

Canon In D 
Canon In D    YouTubeYouTube  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The original one-hit wonder, also referred to as "Canon And Gigue For Three Violins And Basso Continuo In D Major." Remade with a screaming electric guitar by internet sensation JerryC as "Canon Rock" in 2005. Trans-Siberian Orchestra features a Christmas version of this piece called (what else?) "Christmas Canon" on their 1998 CD "The Christmas Attic." Commonly used as wedding music or processional music. If this is not the "walking down the aisle" music you're looking for, try Bach's "Jesu, Joy Of Man's Desiring" (above) or Elgar's "Pomp And Circumstance" (above). Not to be confused with Taco Bell's Canon, which has a slightly different sound.

Get music for your wedding at iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon

Timeline:  Pachelbel, the oldest composer on this page, was born 33 years after the Mayflower landed at Plymouth Rock.

Pronounced "pon-kee-EL-ee." Italian opera composer.

La Gioconda (opera)
Dance Of The Hours  Dance Of The Hours
   YouTubeYouTube  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon You may have heard this piece as the K9 Advantix theme song in the 2004 TV commercial with the cute singing puppy, which is a take-off on Alan Sherman's 1963 comedy routine, "Hello muddah, hello fadduh... here I am at Camp Grenada." The music for the dancing ostriches, hippos, elephants and crocodiles in the 1940 Disney animated film "Fantasia." 300 years of music in 30 minutes.
Pronounced "pro-KOFF-yev." Russian composer, considered to be one of the greatest of the 20th century.

Peter And The Wolf Peter And The Wolf
The Story Begins 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon "Peter And The Wolf" is a 35-minute musical story that Prokofiev wrote for his children. Each character is represented by an instrument.

Romeo And Juliet (ballet)
Montagues And Capulets 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Also called "Dance Of The Knights," this menacing, resolute piece means marching, conflict and entering into battle.

Nessun Dorma Pronounced "poo-CHEE-nee." Italian composer famous for his operas "La Bohème," "Tosca," "Madame Butterfly," and this:

Turandot (opera)
Nessun Dorma 
    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Sung by Paul Potts to win the first season of "Britain's Got Talent" in 2007. Not just Classical. Kick Assical.
Also spelled "Rachmaninoff." Pronounced "rock-MAW-nun-off." No, you rock MY nun off. Amazing pianist. Russian composer. Cool name. Famous for his "Prelude In C-Sharp Minor," and this:

Rhapsody On A Theme Of Paganini (18th Variation) 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This sweeping, romantic music was used in the 1980 movie "Somewhere In Time." The sentimental piano says "love scene." Bill Murray learns to play this song on the piano in the 1993 movie "Groundhog Day."

Note:  If you're looking for the "Rachmaninov" piece from the 1971 film "Willy Wonka And The Chocolate Factory," you actually want Mozart's "The Marriage Of Figaro Overture" (above). The movie script called for the know-it-all Mrs. Teevee to identify the composer incorrectly.

Pronounced "ruh-VELL." Generally considered the greatest French composer since Debussy. (Of course, if you're going to tell anyone that, make sure you pronounce "Debussy" like "deb-yoo-SEE.")

  Bolero iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A melody repeated 18 times without change. After his death, it was suggested that Ravel was possibly succumbing to Alzheimer's disease when he wrote it. The world's longest musical crescendo, this beautifully seductive piece was the love scene music in the 1979 film "10" with Bo Derek. The music for British figure skating duo Torvill and Dean's perfect gold medal performance at the 1984 Winter Olympics. Sampled in Rufus Wainwright's 2003 song "Oh What A World." Get yo Classical Music learn on, sucka.
British Army Lieutenant who composed (mostly marches) under the pseudonym Kenneth Alford. Called the "British March King," he was Britain's equivalent of America's John Philip Sousa (below).

Colonel Bogey March 
  Colonel Bogey March iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This 1914 march was used famously in the 1957 film "The Bridge On The River Kwai," as a sly reference to the World War II usage of the tune as the crude march cadence, "Hitler Has Only Got One Ball." It's also the tune of the children's song "Comet." C'mon, you know the words! "Comet, it makes your teeth turn green. Comet, it tastes like gasoline. Comet, it makes you vomit. So get some Comet, and vomit today."

Also spelled "Korssakoff." Russian composer. Long name. Famous for his "Scheherazade" suite, and this:

Flight Of The Bumblebee The Tale Of Tsar Saltan (ballet)
Flight Of The Bumblebee 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This light but manic piece brings to mind the buzzing of a bee or swarm of bees. The music for the Nasonex bee in a 2006 TV commercial. Look for a killer version of this piece by Croation pianist Maksim Mrvica on his 2003 CD "The Piano Player." Classical Music made fast and easy. Like your mom.
José Juventino Policarpo Rosas Cadenas was a Mexican musician and composer with a long-ass name.

Over The Waves 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This is possibly the most famous song you know that you didn't know you knew. This classic waltz sounds Viennese, as if it was composed by Johann Strauss Jr. (below). It calls to mind calliope music played at fairs, circuses, or carnival midways, or maybe on merry-go-rounds or carousels. For more circus music, see Fucik's "Entry Of The Gladiators" (above) and Khachaturian's "Sabre Dance" (above). Translated from the Spanish, "Sobre Las Olas." The tune to the song "The Loveliest Night Of The Year," and the children's song "George Washington Bridge." Cool Classical Music. Like Fonzie. And what's Fonzie like? That's right. He's cool.
Pronounced "raw-SEE-nee." Italian operatic composer. Famous for his opera "Semiramide," and these:

The Barber Of Seville (opera)
Largo Al Factotum (Figaro)  Largo Al Factotum (Figaro)
   YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The most popular opera piece ever. Robin Williams sings this as a cartoon bird in the 1993 film "Mrs. Doubtfire." So does Michigan J. Frog in the 1955 Merrie Melodies short "One Froggy Evening." As does Willie the whale in the 1946 Disney animated short "The Whale Who Wanted To Sing At The Met." Featured in the 2006 animated TV ad for Hershey's Kissables candy coated mini kisses. By the way, the Figaro here is the same character as in Mozart's "The Marriage Of Figaro" opera. Largo Al Factotum (Figaro)

The Barber Of Seville (opera)
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Bugs Bunny in "The Rabbit Of Seville" anyone?

The Thieving Magpie (opera)
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Used in movies to denote mischief. And ultra-violence in scenes from Stanley Kubrick's 1971 film "A Clockwork Orange." And "colour like no other" in the 2006 British TV advert for the Sony "Bravia" TV, featuring spectacular paint explosions.

William Tell (opera)
Overture: Call To The Cows  William Tell Overture
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon With the help of birds chirping, this piece sets the stage for springtime, sunrise, and morning time in cartoons, movies and TV shows. Used almost interchangeably with Grieg's "Morning" (above) for this purpose. Begins about six minutes into the full 12-minute overture. This portion of the piece is called "Ranz Des Vaches," or "Call To The Cows."

William Tell (opera)
Overture: Finale  William Tell Overture
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The three-minute conclusion of this overture is the most kick-assical piece ever written. And nothing says galloping horses or Kentucky derby style horse racing like this. Yeehaw, cowboy! The "Lone Ranger" TV show theme. The tune of the "Happy Anniversary" song from the February 1961 episode of The Flintstones titled "The Hot Piano." Not to be confused with "First Call," the trumpet fanfare or bugle call played at the track before a horse race during the call to post. Classical music for the ADHD impaired.
Pronounced "sane-SAWNZ." French composer, pianist, and organist.

Carnival Of The Animals Finale Carnival Of The Animals (suite)
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Featured in TV ads for Disney Cruise Line. A rock version of this piece is the soundtrack for Disneyland's indoor roller coaster Space Mountain. The inspiration for "Prologue" from the soundtrack to Disney's 1991 animated feature "Beauty And The Beast."

Carnival Of The Animals (suite)
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The music from the "flamingo with a yo-yo" scene in Disney's animated film "Fantasia 2000." Also used as the menu music on the DVD.

Honorable Mention:  Also check out his "Symphony No. 3 In C Minor (Organ)." It's the tune to the 1977 British pop song "If I Had Words" by Scott Fitzgerald and Yvonne Keeley, which was sung at the end of the 1998 movie "Babe, Pig In The City."

Pronounced "SUE-zuh." American march master, and founding member of Sousapalooza, lol omfg j/k. But seriously, he was cool enough to get a musical instrument named after him. The tuba-like instrument used in marching bands is called a "sousaphone." When you hear Sousa, you can't help but think of marching bands, parades, and the 4th of July, America's Independence Day.

Sousa The Stars And Stripes Forever 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon "Be kind to your web-footed friends..." Sousa's most popular piece.

The Washington Post 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Played by every marching band at every college football game ever. Totally extreme in-your-face Mountain Dew drinking Classical Music. Biatch.
"Strauss" rhymes with "house," and his first name is pronounced "YO-hawn." The father of Johann Strauss, Jr. This bandleader was known as the "Father Of The Viennese Waltz."

Radetzky March 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This familiar march often concludes Strauss concerts and CDs.

"Strauss" rhymes with "house," and his first name is pronounced "YO-hawn." The son of Johann Strauss, Sr. Surpassed his father in popularity to become the "Waltz King Of Vienna."

The Blue Danube 
  The Blue Danube iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Strauss Jr. was discouraged by his dad to go into music. Then he went on to compose this - the most famous waltz of all time. See what you might miss out on if you listen to your parents? Featured in the 1999 Spongebob Squarepants "Jellyfishing" episode, and is the gastrointestinal bypass surgery music in the 2003 film "Super Size Me." The music for the space port docking scene in Stanley Kubrick's 1968 film "2001: A Space Odyssey."

Tritsch-Tratsch Polka 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon "Tritsch-tratsch" means "chit-chat." A light, comic piece played when Fender and Rodney skate on ball bearings in the 2005 animated film "Robots." Helping you figure out which Strauss did what. Like you care.
"Strauss" also rhymes with "house," even though this guy is not related to the Viennese waltz family above. Oh, and his first name is pronounced "REE-card," as in "let's get Richarded in here."

Also Sprach Zarathustra 
  Also Sprach Zarathustra YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This half-hour tone poem begins with its most familiar part, called "dawn," "sunrise," or just "introduction." The theme to Stanley Kubrick's 1968 film "2001: A Space Odyssey." Used ever since to indicate the feeling of something happening on a grand scale, including the television transfer of Mike Teavee in the 2005 film "Charlie And The Chocolate Factory." Elvis played this before going on stage at some of his live concerts, and WWE wrestler Rick Flair has used it as his entrance music. The 1972 remake of this piece by Eumir Deodato was a Top 40 hit. The title, which means "Thus Spoke Zarathustra," was inspired by the book of the same name by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche. Pwning classical music noobs 1337 style.
Pronounced "sue-PAY." Austrian composer famous for "Poet And Peasant Overture," "Morning, Noon And Night In Vienna," and this:

Light Cavalry Overture 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Another horse trot, horse gallop, horse race tune. This one has been parodied by Spike Jones, Bugs Bunny, and other cartoon characters. Not to be confused with "First Call," the trumpet fanfare or bugle call played at the horse track before a horse race during the call to post.

Also spelled "Tschaikowsky" and "Chaikovksy." Pronounced "chai-KOFF-skee" (no matter how it's spelled). This Russian composer is sheer genius - right up there with Mozart. And gay, by the way.

1812 Overture 
  1812 Overture iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Also called "The Year 1812, Festival Overture In E Flat Major," Tchaikovsky's most popular composition was written in commemoration of the 70th anniversary of Russia's victory over Napoleon in 1812. It has nothing to do with the other War Of 1812, in which the United States Of America battled the United Kingdom Of Great Britain. Still, it is often heard at 4th of July concerts by the Boston Pops and other symphony orchestras, perhaps because its explosive sound compliments fireworks celebrations. The "1812 Overture" plays when the Houses of Parliament get blown up in the 2006 film "V For Vendetta."

100 years before the first rapper sampled someone else's music, mix-master Tchaikovsky incorporated Russian hymns and folk songs with his own melodies, set the French national anthem "La Marseillaise" against the Russian national anthem at the time, "God Save The Czar," and topped it all off with ringing church bells and live cannon fire. This was Tchaikovsky's "sell out" piece - he got a shload of money for it, but he felt the piece was "loud and noisy," and "without artistic merit." And then he went back to writing his little ballets.

The Nutcracker The Nutcracker (ballet) Traditionally performed around Christmas. Most of these appeared in Disney's 1940 animated film "Fantasia."
Dance Of The Mirlitons (Reed Flutes or Reed Pipes) 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Used in Jiffy Lube radio ads in 2000. "I wish I had gone to Jiffy Lube, then I wouldn't feel like a gigantic boob. It's not like some others. Run by deadbeat brothers..."

The Nutcracker (ballet)
Dance Of The Sugar-Plum Fairy 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Nothing says "sneaking around the house on Christmas night" like this piece. Used in lots of Christmas ads where kids discover Santa stuffing the stocking. Played at the beginning of Trans-Siberian Orchestra's rock instrumental "A Mad Russian's Christmas." "Music - 1" in the original 1989 NES version of the video game "Tetris."

The Nutcracker The Nutcracker (ballet)
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon

The Nutcracker (ballet)
Tea (Chinese Dance) 
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Remember the Chinese mushrooms in Disney's "Fantasia?"

The Nutcracker (ballet)
Trepak (Russian Dance) 
  YouTubeYouTube  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon When you think of kickass Russian Classical Music, you think of this piece. A rock version is heard in Trans-Siberian Orchestra's "A Mad Russian's Christmas."

The Nutcracker (ballet)
Waltz Of The Flowers 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This music plays during a flashback scene in which Peter goes synchronized swimming with bulls in a 2006 episode of Family Guy, "Brian Sings and Swings."

Piano Concerto No. 1 
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Popularized in 1958 by Ray Conniff's single "Favorite Theme From Tchaikovsky's First Piano Concerto."

Romeo And Juliet Fantasy Overture Romeo And Juliet Fantasy Overture 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This is the quintessential "love at first sight" or "falling in love" music used in movies like the 1992 comedy "Wayne's World." Also the kissing music from "The Sims" video game. A sweeping, "love scene" piece. Picture "two lovers running toward each other in slow motion."

Swan Lake (ballet)
   iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Also called "Swan Theme," as it's repeated several times throughout the ballet. Check out Clint Mansell's adaptation of this theme on his soundtrack to the 2010 film "Black Swan."

Honorable Mention:  If you've seen "The Nutcracker," you might also recognize "Miniature Overture." And "Pas De Deux," which is simply eight notes of an octave descending in order. Also check out "Waltz," "March," and "Dance Of The Little Swans" from "Swan Lake." 1 part classical. 99 parts kickass.
Pronounced "VAIR-dee." Italian composer famous for such operas as "Aida," "La Traviata," and these:

Il Trovatore (opera)
Anvil Chorus  Anvil Chorus
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Also called "Vedi! Le Fosche Notturne Spoglie." Here's a guy who, over 100 years ago, decided to use an anvil as the primary percussion in his piece. Now that's punk rock. Pig. Plucky is hit by falling anvils to this music in the 1990 Tiny Toon Adventure, "The Anvil Chorus."

Requiem (funeral) Mass
Dies Irae
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Movie Trailer Alert! An intense, evil-sounding, dramatic choir piece perfect for dark, scary movie trailers. For similar pieces, see Carl Orff's "O Fortuna" (above) and Mozart's own "Dies Irae" (above). Pronounced "dee-ace EE-ray," it means "Day Of Wrath."

Rigoletto (opera)
La Donna È Mobile 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon A famous opera piece often parodied by wacky radio personalities. "Rick Dees is on the air, he is beyond compare..." This tune can be heard on the Double Cleff FM radio station in the 2001 video game "Grand Theft Auto III." The title means "woman is fickle."

Pronounced "vih-VAWL-dee." Italian composer and violinist.

Four Seasons (suite)
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This is the most recognized of the four concertos, beating out "Winter," "Summer," and "Fall" in nationwide taste tests. Indicates a fancy or formal affair, used as dinner music for rich people, or to signify aristocracy in general. The music for "The History Of The Word F---," a famous piece of internet humor, recently distributed as a viral video titled "Using Proper English."

Four Seasons (suite)
    iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon This piece appears in a cool techno song by Takayuki Ishikawa, a.k.a. DJ Taka, titled simply "V," featured in the 1999 video game "Beatmania II DX 5th Style" and later in the 2002 video game "Dance Dance Revolution Extreme" as "V For Extreme." So you can hit on hot chicks instead of paying attention in Basic Humanities class.
That's "VAWG-ner" to you. And his first name is pronounced "REE-card." German composer famous for "The Flying Dutchman," "Tannhäuser," and these:

Die Walküre (The Valkyrie) (opera)
Ride Of The Valkyries 
  Ride Of The Valkyries iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon The music to the "Kill The Wabbit" song that a Viking helmet wearing Elmer Fudd sings as he chases Bugs Bunny in the 1957 Looney Tunes cartoon "What's Opera, Doc?" And the music playing as the helicopters go to kick some ass in the 1979 film "Apocalypse Now," a scene that Marines watch in the 2005 movie "Jarhead." Sounds kind of "Star Wars"-ish. By the way, the valkyries are maidens in Norse mythology who choose the heroes to die in battle and transport them to the afterlife.

Lohengrin (opera)
Bridal Chorus 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Everybody knows this piece as "Here Comes The Bride," the processional music played at weddings when the bride enters and walks down the aisle. See Mendelssohn's "Wedding March" (above) for the recessional music.

Get music for your wedding at iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon

French composer known for his waltzes. A contemporary of Johann Strauss Jr.

The Skater's Waltz 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Titled "Les Patineurs Valse" in French. You'll hear this classical waltz with lots of jingle bells around Christmas time. All killer, no filler.
It is fitting that American film composer John Williams is last on this list, since he has ripped off - uh, "drawn inspiration from" - most of the composers on this page. A brilliant composer in his own right, Williams is famous for his themes to the "Harry Potter" and "Indiana Jones" movies, "E.T.," "Close Encounters Of The Third Kind," "Jurassic Park," "Superman," "Jaws," and this:

Imperial March Star Wars (film score)
Imperial March 
  iTunesiTunes  AmazonAmazon Darth Vader's theme music, first heard in the 1980 film "Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back." Sounds like an amped-up version of Chopin's "Funeral March" (above). A popular ringtone.

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