You are here
Opera and lyrical music
Sheet music for Antonio Rosetti
Horn and piano (Horn) - intermediate to advanced
Horn and Piano. Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Edited by Bernhard Kohl. Arranged by Bernhard Krol. This edition: Saddle stitching. Sheet music. Boosey & Hawkes Chamber Music. Concerto, Classical. First Edition. 38 pages. Duration 15'. Boosey & Hawkes #EE3061. Published by Boosey & Hawkes (HL.48018125).
Harp. Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Arranged by Hans Joachim Zingel. This edition: Saddle stitching. Sheet music. Edition Schott. Classical. 16 pages. Schott Music #ED5438. Published by Schott Music (HL.49005696).
Oboe, Woodwinds (Oboe) - Grade 5
Oboe. Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Arranged by Ronald Richards. Woodwind Solos & Ensembles - Oboe And Piano. Southern Music. Southern Music Company #ST252. Published by Southern Music Company (HL.3774872).
Flute, oboe, clarinet, english horn (horn) and bassoon
Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Sheet music. Score and parts. Amadeus Verlag #BP 1145. Published by Amadeus Verlag (M7.BP-1145).
Oboe and orchestra
RWV C30. Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Edited by Kurt Meier. Sheet music. Piano reduction with solo part. 32 pages. Amadeus Verlag #BP 995. Published by Amadeus Verlag (M7.BP-995).
Clarinet and orchestra
Composed by Antonio Rosetti. Edited by Johannes Moesus. Sheet music. Piano reduction with solo part. Amadeus Verlag #BP 934. Published by Amadeus Verlag (M7.BP-934).
Concertos; Chamber Music; Symphonies; Requiem for Mozart (1791).
(Also known as Franz Anton Rösler, Rössler, Rossetti, Rosety.)
Antonio Rosetti — originally Anton Rösler — was born about 1750 in Bohemia, in
the town of Litomerice. So little is known about his early life that not even
the year of his birth can be named with certainty, but at the time of his death
in 1792 he was described as being forty-two years of age. The earliest
information about him concerns his first (believed) education, which was under
Jesuits in his homeland of Bohemia. However, in 1773 he made a departure, in
September joining the Hofkapelle of Prince von Öttingen-Wallerstein.
It was during his stay here that Rösler modified his
name to the Italian form by which he is generally known today: Antonio Rosetti.
He remained in the service of the prince for sixteen years, before moving again
— still in Germany — to become Kapellmeister to the Duke of
Mecklenburg-Schwerin. Rosetti died in the Duke’s service on 30 June, 1792.
Rosetti wrote a great deal of music, including a great number of symphonies and
concerti. His musical style was one of lightness, and his orchestral works often sparkle with humour and
joy. Various jokes and tricks riddle several his symphonies, intended to
surprise and delight the listener. Rosetti is slightly known for his horn
concerti, but in his day his symphonies were widely published across Europe,
attesting to their popularity. — Joshua Lilly