The Fantasia in F Minor by Franz Schubert, D.940 (Op. posth. 103), for piano four-hands (two players at one piano), is one of Schubert’s most important works for more than one pianist and one of his most important piano works altogether.
The Piano Concerto No 5 by Beethoven, popularly known as the Emperor Concerto, was his last completed piano concerto. It was written between 1809 and 1811 in Vienna, and was dedicated to Archduke Rudolf, Beethoven’s patron and pupil.
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.
Impromptu Op. 90 No. 3 is the third piece of a series of eight for solo piano composed in 1827 by Franz Schubert. They were published in two sets of four impromptus each.
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.
Franz Schubert composed a number of works known as Ständchen (serenade). Franz Liszt’s transcription for piano solo is the fourth lied from Schwanengesang, a collection of songs written by Schubert at the end of his life and published posthumously.
Dance of the Blessed Spirits is a melody from Orpheus and Eurydice, an opera composed by Christoph Willibald Gluck, based on the myth of Orpheus and set to a libretto …
Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No 4 in G Major, Op. 58, was composed in 1805–1806. Ludwig van Beethoven dedicated the concerto to his friend, student, and patron, the Archduke Rudolph.It was premiered in March 1807 at a private concert of the home of Prince Franz Joseph von Lobkowitz.
Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No 1 was written in 1795, then revised in 1800. The first performance took place on 18 December 1795 in Vienna with Ludwig van Beethoven himself as soloist.
The Piano Sonata No 31 in A-Flat Major, Op. 110, by Ludwig van Beethoven was composed in 1821. It is the central piano sonata in the group of three (Op 109, 110, 111) which he wrote between 1820 and 1822, and the thirty-first of his published piano sonatas.