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20th century

21st century

Solo repertoire


Alto flute

Bass flute

Schubert Franz

Andersen, Joachim

Blahetka, Leopoldine

Boehm, Theobald

Bonis, Mel

Borne, François

Caplet, André

Chaminade, Cécile

Chopin, Frédéric

Danzi, Franz Ignaz

Demersseman, Jules-Auguste Edouard

Donizetti, Gaetano

Donjon, Johannes

Doppler, Albert Franz

Fauré, Gabriel

Frühling, Carl

Ganne, Louis

Godard, Benjamin

Grandval, Clémence

Hüe, Georges Adolphe

Kuhlau, Friedrich

Mendelssohn, Felix

Mercadante, Saverio

Molique, Wilhelm Bernhard

Mouquet, Jules

Périlhou, Albert

Reinecke, Carl Heinrich Carsten

Saint-Saëns, Camille

Schubert, Franz

Schumann, Robert

Sibelius, Jean

Strauss, Richard

Taffanel, Claude Paul

Tulou, Jean-Louis

Wagner, Siegfried

Widor, Charles Marie Jean Albert

Sonata Arpeggione for flute and piano in A minor (D 821)

By Schubert Franz

F. Schubert: "Arpeggione Sonata" for flute and piano (D 821), originally - for arpeggione (bowed guitar), the instrument which was invented only in 1823, was written in 1824 on commission by Schubert's friend who was arpeggione virtuoso. Since the "Arpeggione Sonata" was finally published in 1871, when arpeggione already was extinct, the sonata was transcribed for cello or viola. Latest versions were made for flute (by Uwe Grodd) and other instruments as well.

Emmanuel Pahud

Eric Le Sage (piano), 1997, Audivis France

1. Allegro

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Emmanuel Pahud

Eric Le Sage (piano), 1997, Audivis France

2. Adagio

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Emmanuel Pahud

Eric Le Sage (piano), 1997, Audivis France

3. Allegretto

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Schubert Franz

Franz Schubert (1797-1828) was an Austrian composer who is regarded as one of the most prominent composers of Romantic era. He started his composition studies with Antonio Salieri but most of his time worked as a music teacher and tutor.
The first public concert of his music in Vienna was held only in 1828, only eight months before his death at age of 31. Since publisher's started to notice Schubert's work only in his final years, most of his works were published only after his death.