This is the opening movement of Italian Baroque composer Arcangelo Corelli's Violin Sonata No. 10 in F major, which was originally published in 1700 as part of his 12 Violin Sonatas, Op. 5.
This tune is taken from Francis O'Neill's 1903 collection Music of Ireland. The title refers to Chicago Police Sergeant James Early, a piper originally from County Leitrim, who had a store of tunes in a manuscript consisting of the first few bars of each. O'Neill said of him: “Kindly, unassuming, patient, tolerant, helpful and hospitable.”
This study is the sixth piece from 20 Studi progressivi e dilettevoli per il Flauto (“20 progressive and delightful studies for the flute”) by Italian flutist Camillo Romanino.
This study for two flutes is taken from the celebrated Méthode de flûte by French flutist Jean-Louis Tulou, published in Paris in 1835.
This tune was composed by British writer and musician Ignatius Sancho (1729–1780), and was first printed in his Twelve Country Dances for the Year 1779.
The earliest appearance of this jig is in American musician Giles Gibbs's 1777 flute manuscript, under the title “Right Way to Dublin”. It was then printed in James Aird's A Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs, published in Glasgow in 1782.
This is the second piece from the first etude book written by Danish flutist and composer Joachim Andersen, his 24 grosse Etüden für Flöte, Op. 15, first published in Hamburg in 1885.