Horn Concerto No. 3 in E flat major, K. 447. 5. Allegro. 6. Romance, Larghetto. Sinfonia concertante for oboe, clarinet, horn, bassoon & orchestra in E flat major, K(3) 297b (K. Anh. C 1. 1) (spurious).
Complete your Mozart, Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, Václav Smetáček, Karel Ančerl collection. Concerto No. 3 In E Flat Major For Horn And Orchestra, K. I.
The Sinfonia Concertante for Four Winds in E flat major is a work thought to be by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, for oboe, clarinet, horn, bassoon, and orchestra, K. 297b (Anh. 1). He originally wrote a work for flute, oboe, horn, bassoon, and orchestra, K. 9 (297B), in Paris in April 1778. There is considerable debate about the relation of the work as it is performed today to this original work.
Sinfonia concertante in E-flat major, . 64/320d, violin and viola. Concerto for Violin and Piano in D major, . nh. Sinfonia concertante in A major, . 104/320e (fragment) violin, viola and cello. Piano Concertos by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Piano Concerto N. in D major, . 75. Rondo in D major, . 82. in B♭ major, . 38. in F major for 3 (or 2) Pianos, . 42 Lodron. in C major, . 46 Lützow.
Mozart: Symphony No. 33 in B flat major, K319. Wiener Philharmoniker. Mozart: Serenade No. 6 in D major, K239 'Serenata Notturna'. Mozart: Sinfonia Concertante for Violin, Viola & Orchestra in E flat major, K364.
Sinfonia Concertante for Violin, Viola & Orchestra in E flat, . 64 (2005 Digital Remaster): I. Allegro maestoso 02. II. Andante 03. III. Presto 04. Violin Concerto No. 1 in B flat, K207 (2005 Digital Remaster): I. 05. Adagio 06. Presto 07. 2 in D, K211 (2005 Digital Remaster): I. Allegro moderato 08. Andante 09. Rondeau (Allegro) CD2: 01. 3 in G, K216 (2005 Digital Remaster): I. Allegro 02. Adagio 03. Rondeau (Allegro - Andante - Allegretto) 04. Violin Concer.
Redlands Symphony proudly presents MOZART's Sinfonia concertante. Discover little-known secrets and interesting discorse on its history, creation, and performance. Mozart’s writing in this symphonic concerto was inspired by his travels, first to Munich and Mannheim in 1777, then on to Paris in 1778, where he wrote the Symphony no. 3 (the Paris Symphony). The coup d’archet at the beginning of the Sinfonia recalls the symphonic fashion of Paris, with sudden fortissimo chords for the whole orchestra, a gesture that could be traced back to Lully. Similarly, the prominent solos for winds are crafted to Parisian taste. In the Sinfonia concertante we can hear Mozart working out the potential in all he had heard on his journey, in perhaps the only genre of the time with enough flexibility to make room for his musings.