The Beethoven Companion. New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc., 1972. Book. Schonberg, Harold C. The Lives of The Great Composers. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 1997.
Book. Landon, H.C. Robbins. The Mozart Compendium: A Guide to Mozart's Life and Music. New York: Schirmer Books, 1990. Book.
In Paris, Mozart published his first works:four sonatas for clavier: with accompanying violin in 1764. After their return to Salzburg there followed three trips to Italy between 1769 and 1773. In 1768 he composed his first opera, LA FINTA SEMPLICE, for Vienna; but conflicts prevented its performance, and it was first presented a year later at Salzburg. Mozart was a successful composer and violinist. He used the form of concerto (like the Symphony, in several section) to display the qualities of wind instruments, like the horn.
Fair Lawn, New Jersey: Essential Books, 1959. Hutchings, A.J.B. The Baroque Concerto. New York: W.W. Norton & Company Inc., 1965. Newman, William S. The Sonata in the Baroque Era.
The Classical Style: Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven. New York: W.W. Norton, 1997. Print. Schauffler, Robert Haven. Beethoven, the Man Who Freed Music.
Works Cited 1. Solomon, Maynard. Mozart: a Life. New York, NY: HarperCollinsPublishers, 1995. Print.
Haydn intentionally inserted a sequence of diminished 7th chords to make an unusual tonal appearance. The unique middle movement in F minor portrays a Baroque flavor. The finale is well-organized and filled with contrapuntal passages. Nearly a decade later, Haydn wrote another six three-movement sonatas named the Auenbrugger sonatas. The composer himself had become acquainted with some talented Viennese amateur musicians.
4.Tawa, Nicholas. The Coming of Age of American Art Music: New England's Classical Romanticists. Westport, CT: Greenwood P, 1991. 5. William Treat Upton (1967 [reprint]), Anthony Philip Heinrich: A Nineteenth Century Composer in America, New York: AMS Press, pp.