Haydn, Sonatas for Violin and Piano (Peters)
Haydn, Sonatas for Violin and Piano (Edition Peters)
Edited by Hollander
Hob.XV/32; XVI/43b; XVI/24–26; II/11; III/81–82
Some of Joseph Haydn's violin sonatas are contemporary arrangements of other of Haydn's compositions such as piano sonatas, divertimenti and string quartets. There is some debate as to which were originally violin sonatas. According to the research done by Gabriel Schaff the violin sonatas originated from or were arranged into the following works. The arrangements have been attributed to Haydn himself but some of the transcriptions may have been done by the English organist and scholar Charles Burney who was a contemporary of Haydn
The violin Sonata No 1 in G was later arranged into his Piano Trio No 31 (Hob. XV:32). The violin Sonata No 2 is after his Piano sonata no 39 in D major (Hob XVI:24).
Sonata No 3 in E flat is after the Piano Sonata No 40 in E flat Major (Hob XVI:25. Haydn's violin sonata No 4 in A is an arrangement of his piano sonata No 41 in A major (Hob.XVI:25)
The violin sonata No 5 in G is after Piano Sonata No 35 in A flat Major (Hob XVI:43). Sonata No 6 has been arranged from Haydn's piano sonata in C Major (Hob XVI:15)
Sonata No 7 in F was later arranged into the String Quartet Opus 77 No 2 in F major. Finally the violin sonata No 8 in G major was later arranged into String Quartet Opus 77 No 1 in G major.
The arrangements have been attributed to Haydn himself but some could have been done by the English organist and scholar Charles Burney who was a contemporary of Haydn.
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