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String trios by Schubert, Webern, Schönberg

Chamber music II

The string trio, invented by Mozart, is an even more difficult genre for composers to handle than the string quartet. Classical musical thinking is four-part, which is why the trio is missing a voice, so to speak. This absence has to be dealt with creatively, resulting in highly original masterpieces. Schönberg's late trio is also one of his most important works. Schubert's early trios, on the other hand, are still entirely indebted to Mozart - and here and there also to Rossini, whom the composer so admired.


Franz Schubert
String Trio in B-flat major, D. 471

Anton Webern
Movement for String Trio, op. posth.

Franz Schubert
String Trio in B-flat major, D. 581

Arnold Schoenberg
String Trio, op. 45


Philharmonisches Streichtrio
Romano Tommasini Violin
Wolfgang Talirz Viola
David Riniker Violoncello


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