Teaching books Citre 1 – 5, Collections of songs Citre A – C and other note publications (order: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.). Many of songs are on Irena Anžič's Youtube channel.

Teaching book in several parts for zither (Citre 1, Citre 2, Citre 3, Citre 4, Citre 5) in standard tuning and in Slovene language by author Irena Anžič.

Collections of songs for beginners (CITRE A, CITRE B, CITRE C) have been selected and written by Irena Anžič. All pieces (except for some first melodies) are written for two zither players. 

Other note publications

Two Nocturnos (Črt Sojar Voglar) for zither duo

Črt Sojar Voglar (*1976) in February 2012: "Two Nocturnes for zither duo (composed for Fantazija duo) contain a decisive contrast: while the first Nocturne indeed has the "night-like" calmness, the second with its increased playful expressions shows happy and at the same time quiet life style, which is especially active during weekends in many towns and villages.”


Amarilis (Irena Anžič) / Zvezdasti janež (Sašo Vollmaier) for duo violin and descant zither

Irena Anžič (*1985), in January 2011: “Composition “Amarilis” for zither and violin is a part of my second released CD. Blossoms of Amarilis enlighten short autumn and winter days with its colors. These blossoms make our cold days of the year beautiful. Following the winter season they start to hibernate with purpose of accumulating new energy to bloom again. And just like these blossoms of Amarilis the song, presented here, “blooms”…”  

Sašo Vollmaier (*1982) in February 2012: “I wrote composition “Zvezdasti janež” for Špela Huzjak and Irena Zdolšek. In this composition there’s a 'mini' experiment presented, where i go out from the sound of Clavinet (typical instrument in 'funk' music of 70's). The composition consists of three shorter parts including violin improvisation. It's a mixture of rhythm, some 'incorrect' tones and sound, which source is not from the beginning to the end, but vice versa (in the way of thinking, consequently also the sound itself).”