For centuries, babies and children all over the world have been rocked to sleep with a song to calm them. Whether parents sing or play, or press play, they know that music so often soothes with success. Composers have written lullabies for different reasons—sometimes as standalone songs or pieces and sometimes as part of a larger work. Here is a variety of restful tracks to foster the sweet dreams of all!
|1.||5 Lieder, Op. 49: No. 4. Wiegenlied (Lullaby) (arr. for orchestra)|
|2.||A Midsummer Night's Dream, Op. 61, Act III: Nocturne|
|4.||The Firebird Suite: V. Berceuse (Lullaby)|
|5.||Kinderszenen (Scenes of childhood), Op. 15: No. 7. Traumerei (Dreaming)|
|6.||Berceuse, Op. 16|
|7.||Nocturne No. 8 in D flat major, Op. 27, No. 2|
|8.||Chanson de nuit, Op. 15, No. 1|
|9.||Lyric Pieces, Book 5, Op. 54: No. 4. Nocturne|
|10.||2 Pieces, Op. posth., B. 188: No. 1. Lullaby in G major|
|11.||Suite bergamasque: III. Clair de lune (arr. A. Reed for orchestra)|
|12.||Album for the Young, Op. 39: No. 21. Sweet Dreams (Douce reverie)|
|13.||Chants d'Auvergne, Vol. 1: Series 3: No. 4. Brezairola (Cradle Song)|
|14.||Lieder ohne Worte (Songs without Words), Book 6, Op. 67: No. 36 in E major, Op. 67, No. 6|
|15.||Wiegenlied, Op. 98, No. 2, D. 498 (arr. for orchestra)|
|16.||Berceuse in D flat major, Op. 57|
|17.||Book of Songs, Book 1: Come, heavy sleep|
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