Spanish Romance – Romanza (Free PDF)

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Tab Sample

Tab Sample

Spanish Romance – Free sheet music PDF notation version or TAB for classical guitar. This is a classic work played by thousands of people and well recognized by the general public. The composer is anonymous. Great for students, gigs, and more. Also known as “Romance Anónimo” (Anonymous Romance), “Estudio en Mi de Rubira” (Study in E by Rubira), “Romance de España”, “Romanza” and “Romance d’Amour” among others. I’ve given you the basic, straight forward version that should please any listener. Includes fingering. Join the Email Newsletter to get updates on free sheet music and more. Please consider donating to the site to keep the free sheet music coming.  

Free PDF Notation Edition:

Notation & TAB (Tablature) Edition:

  • Spanish Romance -Romanza [Notes, TAB, Fingering, PDF, $3.99]

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Looking for more music, check out this book from Amazon:

  • The Guitar Music of Spain, Volume One: Over Fifty Traditional Pieces by Bartolome Calatayud, Graded from Simple to Advanced Throughout the Book

Videos of Spanish Romance:

Keep in mind that there might be small tiny differences in each score and performance.

Christina Sandsengen – Spanish Romance


Video Link & Source: https://youtu.be/R1reRrgrqm0

Here’s Milos playing the work with some orchestral accompaniment.


Video Link Source: http://youtu.be/y4r8CBY2f74



8 Comments

  1. There is an interesting article on Narciso Yepes ( 1927-1997 ) and “Jeux interdits ” (Romanza )
    by Rafael Andia in Guitare Classique ( #52, March-May 2011). Yepes would have revealed in 1982 on Spain National Radio that he composed the Romance on his 7th birthday as a gift to his mother. The piece is the soundtrack of the movie Jeux Interdits ( 1952 ) and is often given that title in French. A note: on the free PDF for which I am very grateful there is a typo in measure 19 which was no doubt already brought to your attention.

  2. There appears to be a small error in the sheet music. Bars 19&20 have an E in the bass, but F# is typically played as seen in the video (second position).

      • Completely down to preference of course. I just don’t think it’s what learners will expect to find in those bars. It is less traditional and less harmonically stable, but as you say, whatever sounds best to your ears.

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