A Concerto for the Violin (1913)
- Summaries (2)
A selfish, temperamental composer is blind to the wonderful ability of his self-sacrificing wife. His new concerto is to be played by a great Russian violinist, with whom he falls in love. A quarrel between them results in the wife's triumphantly playing the concerto at the recital.
John Carroll, a young composer, has just completed a concerto for the violin, and brings it to Nada Malinsky, a famous Russian violinist, who is visiting the country, and induces her to play the piece. She is so enraptured by it that she promises to play it at her great concert at the Carnegie Hall. Carroll has fallen in love with Nada and neglects his devoted wife, who is also a talented violinist. One day, while at the apartments of Nada, he kisses her and in the reaction of his deed rushes from her home, with Nada following him. When he reaches home his wife, Sylvia, in a last effort to win him back, begins to play the concerto on her violin. Just then Nada comes in and, hearing the wonderful playing of Sylvia, suddenly devises a plan. On the night of the concert, when Carroll goes to the piano to play the accompaniment for the concerto. Nada leads Sylvia on the stage and announces that the composer's wife will play the concerto. The result is a happy reunion between husband and wife.
It looks like we don't have a Synopsis for this title yet.
Be the first to contribute! Just click the "Edit page" button at the bottom of the page or learn more in the Synopsis submission guide.