Triosonate Es-dur (Flute-Violin-Bc) (Score/Parts) - Johann Gottlieb Graun

edited by Yvonne Morgan
Triosonate Es-dur (Flute-Violin-Bc) (Score/Parts)
continuo by Wolfgang Kostujak
Amadeus Verlag
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Johann Gottlieb Graun 1702-1771
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Triosonate Es-dur (Flute-Violin-Bc) (Score/Parts) - Johann Gottlieb Graun

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Johann Gottlieb Graun was born in Wahrenbrück near Liebenwerda (Saxony) in 1702/03, the second son of tax-collector August Graun. Johann Zacharias Grundig taught him the rudiments of music. Attendance at the Kreuzschule in Dresden from 1713 to 1721 was followed by violin and composition lessons with Johann Georg Pisendel. He continued his education under Giuseppe Tartini in Prague. In 1726 he was engaged as concertmaster to the Merseburg court; from 1728 on he was a member of the orchestra of the Princes of Waldeck and Pyrmont in Arolsen (Hesse). In 1732 crown prince Frederick of Prussia offered him a post in his orchestra, which he held until his death on 27 October 1771 in Berlin. Modelling himself on Pisendel in Dresden, Graun brought the royal orchestra in Rheinsberg to a high artistic standard, thus preparing the inauguration of the Berlin Opera, along with his brother Carl Heinrich (1703/04û1759), who from 1735 was also employed in Rheinsberg. Johann Gottlieb was an outstanding violin teacher; his most famous pupils included Wilhelm Friedemann Bach and Franz Benda, who succeeded him as concertmaster in 1771. Unlike Carl Heinrich's extensive operatic oeuvre, Johann Gottlieb Graun's output focuses on instrumental music. His main task at court was to ensure a steady supply of new chamber and orchestral music. This resulted in 26 solo sonatas, some 200 trio sonatas, 10 quartets and quintets, 96 symphonies, French ouvertures and more than 60 concertos for one or more soloists and orchestra. His fusion of Italian instrumental style with German fugue and imitation techniques contributed to the 'Berlin school' style. His violin concertos were particularly admired. Although written solely for the Prussian court, his compositions were soon circulated all over Northern Germany. Anna Amalia, Frederick II's sister, commissioned a ten-volume fair copy of works by Johann Gottlieb Graun. This collection contains the present trio in a manuscript score. We have based our edition upon the meticulous copy of the parts kept in the Saxon State Library in Dresden under the shelf number Mus. 2474-Q-22. The parts are labelled Flauto Traversiere, Violino and Cembalo.


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