This reel, probably of Irish origin, is taken from Harding's All-Round Collection of Jigs, Reels and Country Dances, published in New York in 1905. It is in the key of G Dorian, which is like G minor but with E-naturals instead of E-flats.
This study is the eleventh piece from Danish flutist and composer Niels Peter Jensen's 12 Etudes for Flute, Op. 25, first published around 1829.
This flute duet appears in Blake's Young Flutist's Magazine, published in 1833. It is an arrangement of a chorus from the beginning of Act III of Cinderella, the 1831 English-language adaptation of Rossini's La Cenerentola by Irish violinist and composer Michael Rophino Lacy. Like most of the music from this last act, “In Light Tripping Measure” is not taken from La Cenerentola: it is an adaptation of “Dell'araba tromba”, an aria from Rossini's 1820 opera Maometto II (also known as Le siège de Corinthe).
This minuet constitutes the second movement of the first of 5 Divertimentos for three basset horns composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart between 1783 and 1785.
This tune is taken from Power's Musical Cabinet, published in 1810. It was notably reprinted in O'Neill's famous 1922 collection Waifs and Strays of Gaelic Melody.
This short syncopated study in F minor is the twenty-second 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.
This Allegro is the closing movement of a Sonata in D 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.