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||Trio in D major
||Clarinet, horn, "basso" (cello)
(Probably) not a basso continuo part: Basso meant "cello" (or otherwise, double bass) in the classical era generally- consider all those quartets for 2 violins, viola "e basso" produced around the middle Classical period (which this looks like somewhat more than the Baroque era- very early Classical, like late Telemann, just before Mozart (W, not L), 1750s or so, at a guess anyway...), or so. Moreover, a basso continuo part would almost always, unless I miss my guess, have chord figurations (e.g. 6 4); this "basso" part has none. - Schissel