CLARINETMozart, Wolfgang Amadeus
Concerto in A Major
Mozart, Wolfgang Amadeus - Concerto in A Major
K. 622

SeePDF : Sheet music (13 pages - 305.14 Ko)
SeePDF : Part 2 (76.49 Ko)
SeePDF : Part 3 (203.12 Ko)
Composer :Wolfgang Amadeus MozartMozart, Wolfgang Amadeus (1756 - 1791)
Instrumentation :

Quartet : clarinet, violin, viola, cello

Style :


Publisher :Seely, Oliver
Copyright :Copyright (c) 1996 by Oliver Seely
Sheet central :Concerto pour Clarinette et Orchestre en La majeur (11 sheet music)
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Comment posted the 01/08/2013, by Sarah Santos (visitor)
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Lovely, lovely. Thanks so much for making this available.

Comment posted the 08/13/2012, by Matt Richards (visitor)
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Amazing- Look up Martin Frost for great reference!

Comment posted the 03/25/2012, by troll (visitor)
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very good. it kept repeating in my mind.

Comment posted the 03/10/2012, by Jen (visitor)
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thankyou I love the music

Comment posted the 11/20/2011, by Sarah Winter (visitor)
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I remember playing this in school, and I'm asking for a clarinet for christmas, if we can get one cheap enough. My husband reckons I cant play it. We'll soon see, if my wish comes true.... I'm looking forward to playing it.

Comment posted the 11/17/2011, by ABAKKER (visitor)
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Thx for this beautiful sheetmusic

Comment posted the 04/10/2011, by glcomment (visitor)
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many mistakes, not very good

Comment posted the 03/05/2011, by SoundsOfApostasy (visitor)
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To the person (Username ncmtman) who questioned the key of the Adagio section and the key signature for the clarinet: The piece is in D Major, the motif begins on A (the dominant in D Major)and ends on D; and the majority of the chords accompanying the motif are Dominant. Also, the chord at the very end of the piece is a D Major, which is a strong indication of the piece's Major key. The clarinet has a different key signature because it is a "transposing instrument", meaning it produces a a different pitch than the one indicated on the staff. The Clarinet in A, for instance, sounds a minor third lower than what is written; therefore, the key signature has been raised from D Major to F Major to accommodate the piece (The clarinet would read the pitch "F" on the staff, but it would play the pitch of "D").

Comment posted the 03/03/2011, by ncmtman (visitor)
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Can anyone tell me what the Adagio of K622 is in? This score looks like D Major, or is it B minor? And why is the key signature different for the clarinet? Looks like F Major, or D minor? I'm thinking Mozart wrote this in the minor, as the music sounds a little melancholy to me.

Comment posted the 02/15/2011, by Irvin Morales (visitor)
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I look foward to playing this piece in a recital that is coming up soon.

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