Gustav Heinze (died 1878), not to be confused with the composer Gustav Adolf Heinze (1820-1904), founded his short-lived firm in Leipzig in 1862, and sold it to Max Abraham (C.F. Peters) in 1876. Heinze moved to Dresden in 1867 and worked with the music store named B. Friedel. In addition to works by Liszt, Bulow, Rietz and Schumann, he published several arrangements by his wife, the distinguished pianist and arranger of Bach Album, Sara Magnus-Heinze (1836—1901).
Heinze's plate numbers are in the following format: G. ### H. Dates in italics are estimated.
|851||Rietz||Arioso, Op.48 (violin & organ)||1869|
|877||Hiller||Konzertstück, Op.104 (cello & piano)||1871|
|879||Hummel||Cello Sonata in A major, Op.104 (2.Romance)||1871|
|883||Loewe||3 Balladen, Op.116||1871|
|884||Merkel||Arioso, Op.55 (violin & organ/piano)||1871|
|890||Hummel||Cello Sonata in A major, Op.104 (ed.Grützmacher)||1872|