Breitkopf & Härtel did not include it in their Oeuvres complettes. If he did, that pupil is not known. The opening theme is accompanied by an Alberti bass played in the left hand. The piece was not published during Mozart's lifetime. The second movement is in the key of G major, the dominant key of C major. It was first published in February 1805 by the Bureau des arts et d'Industrie in Vienna. Surely not! He may have written the piece for a pupil. The Sonata No. In the end, the story behind the sonata is a mystery. It modulates through different keys before returning to C major. On 26 June 1788, he added the piece to his catalogue as "a little Piano Sonata for beginners". On 2 August 1788 Mozart wrote a letter to his sister Nannerl. He may have written the piece for a pupil. The first movement is written in sonata form. The first theme appears again. It is followed by a coda, and the rondo ends in C major. It was put together with a solo piano arrangement of the second movement of the violin sonata in F major. He wrote, "Indeed you have every reason to be vexed with me! The second theme is in G major. It is in the key of C major. From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia, "K545 "Sonate facile pour e pianoforte" in C", https://simple.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Piano_Sonata_No._16_(Mozart)&oldid=6831886, Articles containing explicitly cited English-language text, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License. It is in the tonic key of C major. The third movement is in rondo form. It was composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. A bridge passage composed of scales follows, arriving at a cadence in G major, the key in which the second theme is then played. The Sonata No. This passage might refer to the Sonata in C. But it may refer to other keyboard compositions Mozart wrote the same year.[1]. It was titled "Sonate facile pour le pianoforte" (English: Easy Sonata for the piano). The first theme appears again. On 26 June 1788, he added the piece to his catalogue as "a little Piano Sonata for beginners". It has an Alberti bass in the left hand. The recapitulation begins in the subdominant key of F major. This, I hope, will make everything all right again." It became the Piano Sonata in F major, K. 547a. A third theme is in a minor key. For the development, the music modulates to G minor, then B♭ major, then C minor, then G minor and finally back to G major, at which point the recapitulation occurs followed by a short coda. In the end, the story behind the sonata is a mystery. It sets the mood of the piece. The manuscript is lost. The exposition is repeated. If he did, that pupil is not known. She was living in Salzburg. The finale was transcribed to F major. A codetta follows to conclude the exposition. [1] A typical performance lasts about 14 minutes. The first theme is lively. He had sent her some pieces for the piano. The music modulates to the dominant key of D major, and then back to G major in which the exposition is heard again. The tempo marking is Allegro (Fast). 16 in C major, K. 545, is a piece of music for solo piano. But will you really be so, when you receive by this mail coach my very latest compositions for the keyboard? 16 in C major, K. 545, is a piece of music for solo piano. The development starts in G minor and modulates through several keys. At least three more editions were published within a short time. It was composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. According to Charles Rosen, the practice of beginning a recapitulation in the subdominant was "rare at the time [the sonata] was written"..[2]. This page was last changed on 19 February 2020, at 14:57.