|According to several scholarly articles, this work is very likely a forgery by François-Joseph Fétis (1784-1871), See also below, Comments.|
Arrangements and Transcriptions
For Piano (Liszt)
- See: La romanesca, S.252a
For Violin and Piano (Alard)
For Violin and Piano (Achron)
For Violin and Piano (Bott)
For Violin and Piano (Ernst)
PDF scanned by Unknown
For Viola and Piano (Ritter)
- See: Hermann Ritter's Repertorium für die Viola alta No.7
For Cello and Piano (Casella)
For Cello and Piano (Ganz)
||Moritz Ganz (1802-1868)
||Berlin: Schlesinger, n.d.. Plate S.2699.
For Cello and Piano (Lee)
||Sebastian Lee (1805-1887)
||Album for Cello and Piano, Vol.1|
London: Augener, No.7661A, n.d. Plate 6172.
||Volume 2 published ca.1883, volume 3 by 1884, according to the Monthly Musical Record (Dec. 1 1883, p.285) and Bibliographie de la France (Mar. 1 1884, p.144), respectively, so one tentatively dates this volume to published sometime between 1880 and 1883?
For Cello and Piano (Mandozzi after Achron)
For Cello and Piano (Servais)
For Cello and Piano (Vogel and Guérout)
For Flute and Guitar (Sor)
For Guitar (Coste)
- See: La romanesca, Op.19b
For Guitar (Fortea and Wilkinson after Sor)
||La Romanesca Danse du XVIème Siècle
|I-Catalogue NumberI-Cat. No.
||original instrumentation unknown
According to Grove Music, the origin of the Romanesca is uncertain. This work is a gavotte pastiche at best. No part of this piece is congruent with 16th-century music.