Concerto for Cello and Orchestra in B minor, Op. 104, undoubtedly one of the most popular works in the world cello repertoire, is the last composition Dvořák composed during his three-year stay in America, where he worked as the director of the National Conservatory of Music in New York (1892-1895). It is interesting that Dvořák, who did not have a very warm relationship with the cello as a solo instrument (he was convinced that it is a beautiful instrument only in orchestra and chamber music, because only its middle position is noble - as he once said above) down the murmur), created just for cello a concert sincerely and cordially admired and worshiped by artists and audiences around the world. The title, which gets into your hands, is a critical edition according to the composer's manuscript and is part of the first Collected Critical Edition of A. Dvořák's works. In the present edition, a newer method of notation of the cello is exceptionally used in the direct transition from the bass to the treble clef - in these cases the cello sounds as written. The composer's piano arrangement according to the score was revised and supplemented by Karel Šolc. The cello part is released in a revision by Ladislav Zelenka, a former member of the Slovak Quartet.