Bach reassigned the first flute part to the gamba, with the right hand of the harpsichordist taking the second flute part and the left hand assuming all of the bass duties. In this first version of the sonata, there is also a viola da gamba, but here it merely reinforces the bass line. The work follows the Italian church sonata format, four movements alternating in slow-fast-slow-fast tempos. And, Italian style, the first two movements often place the instrumental lines in close imitation; this is also a product of Bach 's fascination with counterpoint, which extends to the final movement. The flowing first movement, marked Adagio, falls into three major parts. Initially, the first flute lays out the melody over a striding bass, with the second flute providing a simple harmonic line Bach designed this music to be accessible to amateurs.
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Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4. Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4. Work Title Trio Sonata Alt ernative.
Adagio II. Allegro ma non presto III. Adagio e piano IV. First Pub lication. Sonatas ; For 2 flutes, continuo ; Scores featuring the flute ; Scores with basso continuo ; For 2 players with continuo ; For flute, harpsichord arr ; Scores featuring the flute arr ; Scores featuring the harpsichord arr ; For 2 players arr.
The manuscript was once owned by the composer himself. D-B Mus. Editor Wilhelm Rust — Plate B. Plate Kammermusik , Band 3. Plate BA Editor Andrea Bornstein. Editor Jun Tamura. BWV and BWV , which are thought to be transcriptions of a common lost original, are typeset together for easy comparison.
Bach, Johann Sebastian. Bach Digital source list. Wikipedia article.
Sonata for 2 flutes & continuo in G major, BWV 1039
Sonata in G major for two flutes and basso continuo, BWV 1039
Bach: Trio Sonata in G major for Two Flutes and Continuo, BWV 1039
Trio Sonata in G major, BWV 1039 (Bach, Johann Sebastian)