This work is likely not in the public domain in the US (due to first publication with the required notice after 1922, plus renewal or "restoration" under the GATT/TRIPS amendments), nor in the EU and those countries where the copyright term is life+70 years. However, it is public domain in Canada (where IMSLP is hosted) and in other countries (China, Japan, S. Korea) where the copyright term is life+50 years.
|First Publication||1935 – London: Augener|
|Genre Categories||; ;; ; ;|
|Work Title||Two Easy Trios|
|I-Catalogue NumberI-Cat. No.||IAC 2|
|First Publication.||1935 – London: Augener|
|Copyright Information||U.S. copyright status: |
|Composer Time PeriodComp. Period||Early 20th century|
|Piece Style||Early 20th century|
|Instrumentation||Violin, cello, piano|
They are both in canon, so can be practised in unison.
Difficulty level: violin 1st pos (or 1st and 3rd better) cello 1st to 4th pos.
(The notes to this entry give "P28544" - plate 28544"?)Carse, Adam von Ahn, 1878-1958. Title: Two easy trios : for piano, violin & violoncello / Publisher: London : Augener, c1925. Description: 1 score (8 p.) ; 31 cm. Subjects: Piano trios--Juvenile--Scores. Holdings Holdings Record Display Location Information: Main Library - 2nd Floor - Music Scores Shelfmark: M1414 Car. Number of Items: 1 Status: Not on loan (Not Charged) Library has: Score only
Also, an entry (at Worldcat, anyway) for the 5 Easy Trios (ah, we have a page for these... Miniature Trios by Adam Carse - I'd suggest a move to 5 Easy Trios, the title under which they appear everywhere and everywhere's cousin and uncle...) suggests that the Score has only 5 pages, 31 cm., not 8 as above, and is divided into "no.1 Minuet --
no. 2. Rondino --
no. 3. Duetto --
no. 4. Follow your leader --
no. 5. Serenade.", (plates 16311 - 16315) details which Edinburgh might not necessarily have included admittedly- but the differential in pagination is interesting. (That's 5 pages score only, plus parts.)
These two trios contrast markedly in difficulty level with the Miniature Trios. Taking the violin part, the latter are strictly in 1st pos while these are only comfortably played using 1st to 3rd pos, with more rhythmic complexity.