I had a look in my catalogue and found only one recording of Pembaur, oddly enough of the same piece: Liszt's second concerto, issued under license by US Decca from Odeon/Parlophone masters, three 78s with catalogue nos. 25449 through 25451 (sold as a group of singles, not a set, as far as I can tell). Frieder Weissman, who was something of a house conductor for Odeon at the time, led an orchestra not otherwise identified, probably a studio group. OK, I did what I should have done before writing the foregoing and had a look at Wikipedia to get an bit more info about him. If the section on recordings there is anything like complete, the reason you don't see much by Pembaur is that he just didn't make many recordings. Born in 1875, he would have been in his early 50s by the time electric recording came along, not old for a pianist but definitely working toward the later part of a career, and before that he seems to have been one of those poor, misguided souls who opted for making reproducing piano rolls rather than phonograph records. From this I see that my concerto records were waxed in 1927. Here's the Liszt, er, list: Recordings Phonola piano rolls of the Ludwig Hupfeld AG [de] Cie, Leipzig Welte-Mignon piano rolls of the M. Welte & Söhne [de] Cie, Freiburg Disk for Carl Lindström AG (recorded in Berlin, November 1927) Frédéric Chopin: Prélude Nr. 15 Des-Dur "Regentropfen", op. 28 Franz Liszt: Mephisto-Walzer Nr. 1 Waldesrauschen Konzert für Klavier und Orchester Nr. 2 A-Dur. accompanied by members of the Staatskapelle Berlin conducted by Frieder Weissmann Schallplatten für Klankopname Studio's van Wouw, Amsterdam (1938 recording) Frédéric Chopin: Ballade Nr. 3 A flat major, op. 47 Radio recordings Franz Liszt: Konzert für Klavier und Orchester Nr. 2 A-Dur. Es begleitet das Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra conducted by Eduard van Beinum (recorded 8 September 1935 [Edit] Note that Carl Lindstrom AG was the parent company for the Odeon label. Never heard of "Klankopname Studio's van Wouw," but it must have been a vanishingly obscure label. In 1927, electric recording had been around for only a couple of years.