List of symphonies by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
This is a list of symphonies by the classical composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Symphonies No. 2 (attributed to Leopold Mozart) and 3 (written by Carl Friedrich Abel) are spurious. Spurious symphonies can be found at Mozart symphonies of spurious or doubtful authenticity. Symphonies that are suspected to be not Mozart's, but have not been proven to be the work of another composer, are in this list. Mozart's "37th symphony" is actually Michael Haydn's 25th symphony; Mozart only added a 20-bar slow introduction to it.
The symphonies K. 19b, 66c, 66d, 66e, Anh.C 11.07, and Anh.C 11.08 are lost, and have not been proven to be Mozart's work: they have not been included in the list below.
The symphony numbers in the range 42 to 56 are sometimes used for symphonic works that were not numbered in the 1-41 sequence. They have been included for completeness, although they are out of chronological sequence. In addition, some authentic symphonies were never given numbers. The symphonies in the 1-41 chronological sequence have been listed first; the symphonies that were given the numbers 42-56 are listed next; and lastly are listed the remaining symphonies. The symphonies given numbers past 41 (but not No. 7a) are sometimes listed with "GA" preceding the number, because these numbers were from the Alte Mozart-Ausgabe, the full name of which was the "Wolfgang Amadeus Mozarts Werke: Kritisch durchgesehene Gesamtausgabe". There are no symphonies "GA 49" and "GA 53".
Links to scores of each symphony have been included. All the symphonies in this table except Nos. 2, 3 and 37 (which are spurious) have links to scores in the Neue Mozart-Ausgabe; the spurious symphonies Nos. 2, 3 and 37 have links to scores at the International Music Score Library Project.
- Mozart symphonies of spurious or doubtful authenticity
- List of compositions by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
- Attributed to Leopold Mozart
- Written by Carl Friedrich Abel
- Sometimes attributed to Leopold Mozart or Carl Ditters von Dittersdorf
- Only slow introduction is by Mozart, rest is by Michael Haydn
- Two versions
- The first and second movements are the overture and No. 1 to the opera Ascanio in Alba, K. 111. The third movement is the finale of the sinfonia (K. 120/111a) to Ascanio in Alba.
- For a detailed explanation of the many Köchel numbers this symphony has see the article K141a (formerly K126, K161, K163) "Il sogno di Scipione" Symphony in D at the Mozart Forum Archived 2014-01-05 at the Wayback Machine. by Dennis Pajot.
- The first and second movements together constitute the overture to the opera La finta giardiniera, K. 196. The third movement is listed separately as K. 121/207a.
- First and second movements based on music from the opera Il re pastore, K. 208. The third movement consists of newly composed material. The second movement is incomplete.
- Sometimes also called GA 48.
- Based on the serenade with the same K. number
- After the Serenade No. 5
- After the "Haffner" serenade
- After the "Posthorn" serenade
- imslp.org: Symphonies by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
- Neue Mozart-Ausgabe