A New Score a Day!

Welcome to your daily source of free flute sheet music. Our commitments:

  • Every day you will find a new piece of printable flute music to sight-read.
  • No matter if you are a beginner or an expert: the pieces span across all levels of difficulty.
  • If you're a teacher, here you'll find a great deal of free sheet music to use with your students… And to enjoy yourself, too!

But there's more to that:

  • All sheet music is accompanied by an MP3 you can listen to to get a feel of the music.
  • We also post flute duets and pieces with piano accompaniment, and for all these we provide free play-along MIDI and MP3 tracks.
  • Almost everything you'll need during your practice sessions is just a click away: a metronome, flute fingerings, scales, a glossary to search for foreign words…

So… Enjoy! And let us know if you have any request by dropping us a message!

Atom Feed RSS Feed
Saturday 24 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Duet in G minor by Berbiguier

 from “36 Petits Duos Mélodiques Faciles et Chantants”

This piece is the twenty-ninth duet from Trente-six Petits Duos Mélodiques Faciles et Chantants pour deux Flûtes (36 Easy Flute Duets) by French Romantic composer Benoit Tranquille Berbiguier.

Categories: Romantic Written for FluteDifficulty: intermediate
Friday 23 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Offertoire by Donjon

 for flute and piano

This beautiful piece was written by Romantic flutist and composer Johannes Donjon (1893–1912). It is a more advanced piece than Donjon's more famous “Pan”. The accompaniment was originally for harmonium, a small organ, but is usually played on piano these days.

Categories: Romantic Written for FluteDifficulty: intermediate
Thursday 22 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Long John's Wedding

 Traditional Irish tune

This jig is taken from Francis O'Neill's collection Music of Ireland, published in 1903. The oldest appearance of the tune is probably in the Patrick McDonald Collection of 1784, under the title “Posadh peathar In bhain” (“John Bain's Sister's Wedding”). The melody seems to be based on an old Scottish strain known as “My Home” (“Mo Dhachaidh”).

Scottish singer Belle Stewart's comic song “The Bonnie Wee Lassie frae Gourock” employs this tune, although it is an adaption of music hall star Harry Lauder's “Piper MacFarlane” (1906).

Categories: Celtic Music Jigs Marches Traditional/FolkDifficulty: easy
Wednesday 21 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Study in E-flat major by Prill

 from “24 Studies for the Development of Technique”

This étude in E-flat major is the twenty-first piece from 24 Etüden zur Förderung der Technik (24 Studies for the Development of Technique), Op. 12, by German flutist Emil Prill. It was first published in Bremen in 1913.

Categories: Etudes Written for FluteDifficulty: intermediate
Tuesday 20 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Kate Kearney

 arranged for two flutes

This arrangement for two flutes of the popular Irish tune “Kate Kearney” is taken from Blake's Young Flutist's Magazine, published in Philadelphia in 1833.

Categories: Celtic Music Traditional/Folk WaltzesDifficulty: easy
Monday 19 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Gnossienne No. 5

 by Erik Satie, transcribed for flute and piano

Composed in 1889, Erik Satie's Gnossienne No. 5 for solo piano was only published in 1968. Like Gnossiennes Nos. 4 and 6, the piece was never called a “Gnossienne” by the composer himself, but was arranged and published as such by Robert Caby long after Satie's death. The piece is somewhat uncharacteristic of the other Gnossiennes not only in its upbeat style, rhythms and less exotic chordal structures, but also in its use of time signatures and bar divisions.

Thanks to Paul Merkus for contributing this transcription for flute and piano!

Categories: 20th centuryDifficulty: intermediate
Sunday 18 October 2020

Tune of the Day: Port Gordon

 Traditional Scottish/Irish air

This harp air is said to have been composed for a Scottish patron by early 17th century Ulster-born harper Rory Dall O'Cahan, who traveled into Scotland and long played for the great families of that country. Recent research, however, raises the question whether he ever really existed.

The tune was reworked a century later by blind Irish harper Turlough O'Carolan (1670–1738) and later used for the Irish song “Maire beil ata h-Amnair”. Several early Scottish versions of the melody appear in the Balcarres Lute Manuscript, compiled in 1694. The present settings is taken from O'Farrell's Pocket Companion for the Irish or Union Pipes (1806).

Categories: Celtic Music Slow airs Traditional/FolkDifficulty: easy