This exercise in double tonguing is the forty-second study from the fourth part of the Méthode pour la flûte by French Romantic flutist and composer Louis Drouet, published in Paris in 1828.
This flute duet is taken from Blake's Young Flutist's Magazine, published in 1833. The melody is attributed to the famoust Italian opera composer Gaetano Donizetti.
This Rondo is the final movement of the second of 5 Divertimentos for three basset horns composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart from 1783 to 1785. These pieces were later rearranged for solo piano and published as the Six Viennese Sonatinas, which is why this piece is also known as the Rondo (Allegro) from Sonatina No. 2 in A major.
This Dorian-mode jig is taken from Francis O'Neill's Waifs and Strays of Gaelic Melody, published in 1922. The tune shares similarities with “The Fairhaired Boy”, from which it probably descended.
This playful Moderato in D major is the fifth piece from a collection of 26 Little Caprices for flute (XXVI kleine Capricen für die Flöte) by Danish flutist and composer Joachim Andersen, published in 1890.
Today's piece is the opening movement of a Sonata in G major for two flutes or recorders by a German composer named Johann Christoph Schultze. This is not to be confused with the apparently unrelated composer of the same name who was born in 1733, as this sonata was first published in Hamburg in 1729.
This minuet-like piece is the fourth movement and third “aria” of Georg Philipp Telemann's Partita No. 4 in G minor, TWV 41:g2, originally published in 1716 as part of the Kleine Kammermusik (“little chamber music”) collection. The original edition indicates that the melody is intended to be played by an oboe, a violin, or a flute.