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Musique de chambre
Sheet music for Johann Nepomuk Hummel
Bb trumpet and piano - Difficulty: medium
Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Brass - B-flat Cornet (Trumpet) Solo; Masterworks; Solo; Solo Small Ensembles. Kalmus Edition. Classical Period. Set of performance parts (includes separate pull-out trumpet part). With solo part and piano accompaniment. 33 pages. Kalmus Classic Edition #00-K04550. Published by Kalmus Classic Edition (AP.K04550).
Trumpet, Piano Accompaniment (Trumpet)
Music for Brass No. 801 Version for Trumpet and Piano. Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Robert King. Classical. CD only. 44 pages. Alphonse Leduc #AL28564. Published by Alphonse Leduc (HL.48185204).
Piano - Grades 4-7
Easier Piano Pieces 28. Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Edited by Timothy Roberts. ABRSM Publications. Easier Piano Pieces. Sheet Music. 32 pages. ABRSM (Associated Board of the Royal Schools of Music) #9781854722683. Published by ABRSM (Associated Board of the Royal Schools of Music) (A3.9781854722683).
Bassoon and piano
Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Edited by Sharrow; Fussl. Score and part. International Music Co. #2685. Published by International Music Co. (IM.2685).
Eb trumpet solo - Difficulty: medium-difficult
In place of the solo Bb Trumpet part. Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Edited by Roger Voisin. Trumpet. Classical Period. Performance part. With solo part in standard notation. Composed 1803. S. 49. International Music Co. #3522. Published by International Music Co. (IM.3522).
Strings Piano Accompaniment, Viola (Viola and Piano)
With Marked and Unmarked String Parts. Composed by Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837). Edited by Ernst Herttrich. Arranged by Klaus Schilde and Tabea Zimmermann. Sheet Music. Paperbound. Henle Music Folios. With marked and unmarked string parts. Classical. Softcover. 56 pages. G. Henle #HN1029. Published by G. Henle (HL.51481029).
- Concertos for Piano
- Septets for Piano, Winds & Strings
- Sonatas for Piano
- Trumpet concerto
Jan (Johann) Nepomuk Hummel, born in Bratislava (Pressburg) on November 14, 1778 was the son of Josef Hummel, Director of the Imperial School of Military Music and Conductor of the Theater Orchestra. Josef selected the violin as Jan’s first musical instrument, but this led to failure; the boy chose the pianoforte.
Jan immediately displayed a most remarkable ability and at age 7 when his father moved to Vienna, Mozart was so impressed with the child’s playing that he offered to give him music lessons. Hummel then lived with Mozart for 2 years and in spite of informal and irregular lessons, he made immense progress, and Mozart predicted a brilliant future for him.
At age 9, Hummel made his first appearance at a concert given by Mozart. So successful was this performance that his father decided to take the boy on a European tour a year later through Bohemia, Germany and Denmark which continued to progress through the British Isles and ended in London where the boy received instruction from Clementi. At age 10, he gave a concert at Oxford which included an original piano quartet. Hummel remained in London until the age of 14 and toured his way home to Vienna in 1793.
When he was 15 years of age, he devoted himself to study composition under the senior master Albrechtsberger and with the suggestion of Haydn sought dramatic compositional advice from Salieri. His performance tours took him into Russia.
At age 26, he accepted the revered post of Kappelmeister to Prince Esterhazy at Eisenstadt, formerly famed by Haydn. Hummel remained here until 1811. It was during this time that an unusual estrangement came between him and Beethoven. This circumstance remained throughout Beethoven’s lifetime, and it was not until Beethoven’s last days that the old misunderstanding faded away.
Hummel was dismissed from this post because of neglect of duties and then moved back to Vienna. His career then embraced a great deal of touring as a performer and also conductor through-out all of Europe and Russia. From 1819, he lived in Weimar where he was a close friend of Goethe and often performed at the poet