Then there's the very fine German composer Friedrich Gernsheim:
Friedrich Gernsheim (July 17, 1839 – September 10, 1916) was a German composer, conductor and pianist.
Gernsheim was born in Worms. He was given his first musical training at home under his mother's care, then starting from the age of seven under Worms' musical director, Louis Liebe, a former pupil of Louis Spohr. His father, a prominent Jewish physician, moved the family to Frankfurt am Main in the aftermath of the year of revolutions, 1848, where he studied with Edward Rosenhain, brother of Jakob Rosenhain. He made his first public appearance as a concert pianist in 1850 and toured for two seasons, then settled with his family in Leipzig, where he studied piano with Ignaz Moscheles from 1852. He spent the years 1855–1860 in Paris, meeting Gioacchino Rossini, Édouard Lalo and Camille Saint-Saëns.
His travels afterwards took him to Saarbrücken, where in 1861 he took the conductor post vacated by Hermann Levi; to Cologne, where in 1865 Ferdinand Hiller appointed him to the staff of the Conservatory (one of his pupils was Engelbert Humperdinck); he then served as musical director of the Philharmonic Society of Rotterdam, 1874-1890. In the latter year he became a teacher at the Stern Conservatory in Berlin, and in 1897 moved there to teach at the Academy of Arts, where he was elected to the senate in 1897.
Gernsheim was a prolific composer, especially of orchestral, chamber and instrumental music, and songs. Some of his works tend to Jewish subject-matter, notably the Third Symphony on the legend of the Song of Miriam. His earlier works show the influence of Schumann, and from 1868, when he first became friendly with Brahms, a Brahmsian influence is very palpable. Gernsheim's four symphonies (the first of which was written before the publication of Brahms' First Symphony) are an interesting example of the reception of Brahmsian style by a sympathetic and talented contemporary. Gernsheim's last works, most notably his Zu einem Drama (1902), show him moving away from that into something more personal. He died in Berlin.
Symphony no. 1 in G minor, op. 32, 1875
Symphony no. 2 in E♭ major, op. 46, 1882
Symphony no. 3 in C minor ('Miriam' or 'Mirjam'), op. 54, 1887
Symphony no. 4 in B♭ major, op. 62, 1895
Piano Concerto in C minor, op. 16
Violin Concerto no. 1 in D major, op. 42
Violin Concerto no. 2 in F, op. 86
Fantasy Piece for violin with orchestra, op. 33
Cello Concerto in E minor, op. 78
Zu einem drama, op. 82 (given a radio recording by Klaus Arp and the SWR Radio Orch.
Divertimento, op. 53
String Quartet no. 1 in C minor, op. 25
String Quartet no. 2 in A minor, op. 31, 1875 (recorded on Audite)
String Quartet no. 3 in F major, op. 51, 1886
String Quartet no. 4 in E minor, op. 66
String Quartet no. 5 in A major, op. 83 (Republished recently by Walter Wollenweber-Verlag, pub. originally ca 1911.)
Piano Quartet no. 1 in E♭, op. 6
Piano Quartet no. 2 in C minor, op. 20 (Pub. ca. 1870.)
Piano Quartet no. 3 in F major, op. 47, 1883
Piano Quintet no. 1 in D minor, op. 35
Piano Quintet no. 2 in B minor, op. 63, pub. ca. 1897 (definitely by 1898)
String Quintet no. 1 in D major, op. 9
String Quintet no. 2 in E♭ major, op. 89 (premiered in Feb. 1916 and mentioned in the Neue Zeitschrift that year. Two-cello quintet. Given its modern premiere in 2003 along with his string trio op. 74.)
Violin sonata no. 1 in C minor, op. 4, pub. ca. 1864
Violin sonata no. 2 in C, op. 50, pub. ca. 1885
Violin sonata no. 3 in F, op. 64, pub. ca. 1898
Violin sonata no. 4 in G, op. 85
Piano trio no. 1 in F, op. 28
Piano trio no. 2 in B, op. 37
Two other piano trios, in manuscript (search at the Altenberg Trio site. #2 in B is in their repertoire.)
Cello sonata no. 1 in D minor, op. 12
Cello sonata no. 2 in E minor, op. 87
Piano sonata in F minor, op. 1
Fantasy and Fugue for Organ, op. 76
Choral works and orchestral works:
Salamis, for men's chorus and orchestra op. 10
Nibelungen wiederfahrt, op. 73
Nornen wiegenlied, op. 65
Agrippina, op. 77
Several Gernsheim CDs have now been released, but most of his works still remain unrecorded.