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20th century

21st century

Solo repertoire


Alto flute

Bass flute

Pergolesi Giovanni Battista

Bach, Carl Philipp Emanuel

Bach, Johann Sebastian

Benda, Franz

Blavet, Michel

Boccherini, Luigi

Handel, George Frideric

Leclair, Jean-Marie l'aîné

Marais, Marin

Müthel, Johann Gottfried

Pergolesi, Giovanni Battista

Platti, Giovanni Benedetto

Quantz, Johann Joachim

Telemann, Georg Philipp

Vivaldi, Antonio

Concerto for flute in G Major (Op 33)

Concerto for flute in G Major (Op 33)

By Pergolesi Giovanni Battista

G.B. Pergolesi: Flute Concerto in G major (Op 33). Even though the origin and authenticity of Pergolesi flute concerto is uncertain, the genius of Italian composer is unquestionable.

Peter-Lucas Graf

Andrew Lawrence-King (cembalo), Orchestra Da Camera e del Veneto, Bruno Giuranna (conductor), 2013, The Orchard Music

1. Spiritoso; 2. Adagio; 3. Allegro Spiritoso

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Pergolesi Giovanni Battista

Giovanni Battista Pergolesi (1710-1736) was an Italian violinist, organist and composer who throughout his short life (he died of tuberculosis at the age of 26) became famous for his intermezzo from the opera "La Serva Padrona" (The Maid Turned Mistress) and his sacred music work "Stabat mater".

Pergolesi’s family name was Draghi but since his family came to Jesi from Pergola, municipality of Marche region, his family was called Pergolesi by locals. This name stuck even when young Giovanni continued his studies at the Naples Conservatory.

Pergolesi is regarded as one of the most important composers of comic opera (opera buffa). His operas, performed 16 years after his death in Paris, created so-called “quarrel of the comic actors” (Querelle des Bouffons) in 1752. The quarrel between supporters of French opera tradition then represented by J.B.Lully and J.P.Rameau and Italian comic opera fans represented by music of G.B.Pergolesi lasted for two years.