Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No 4 in G major, Op. 58, was composed in 1805–1806. Ludwig van Beethoven was the soloist in the public premiere as part of the concert on 22 December 1808 at Vienna’s Theater an der Wien.
The Piano Sonata in D Major for two pianos was composed in 1781 for a performance Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart would give with fellow pianist Josephine von Aurnhammer.
The Violin Concerto No. 3 in G Major, K. 216, was composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in Salzburg in 1775. Mozart was only 19 at the time.
Beethoven’s Piano Sonata No. 29 in B-Flat Major, Op. 106 (known as the Hammerklavier) is a piano sonata that is widely viewed as one of the most important works of the composer’s third period and among the greatest piano sonatas of all time.
Beethoven’s Violin Sonata No. 5 in F Major, Opus 24, was published in 1801. It is often known as the Spring Sonata. This name of Spring Sonata was given to it after Ludwig van Beethoven’s death.
The Violin Sonata No 4 (also known as the “Duo” or “Grand Duo”) in A Major for violin and piano by Franz Schubert was composed in 1817.
Joseph Haydn’s Keyboard Concerto No 11 in D major (Hob. XVIII/11) was written between 1780 and 1783, and published in 1784. It was originally composed for harpsichord or fortepiano and scored for an orchestra in a relatively undeveloped galant style.
Liebesbotschaft (Message of love, the singer invites a stream to convey a message to his beloved.) is the first lied from Schwanengesang, a collection of songs written by Franz Schubert at the end of his life and published posthumously.
Der Hölle Rache kocht in meinem Herzen (Hell’s vengeance boils in my heart), is the second aria sung by the Queen of the Night, a soprano coloratura part, in Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s opera The Magic Flute (Die Zauberflöte).
Mozart’s Piano Concerto No 23 in A major (K. 488) was finished on March 2, 1786, two months prior to the premiere of the opera, Le Nozze di Figaro and some three weeks prior to the completion of his next piano concerto.