They came late, but with an impact: like many other of Franz Schubert’s later chamber music works, his two Piano Trios went far beyond the scope of contemporary music of the time. Inspired by the newly founded trio of his Viennese friends Schuppanzigh, Linke and Bocklet, Schubert created two milestones of the genre that surpassed everything ever before in expressive intensity. The early trio movement D 28 by the fifteen-year-old provides a charming contrast.
Trio for piano, violin and cello No. 1 in B flat major op. 99 D 898;
Sonata Movement in B flat Major D 28;
Trio for piano, violin and cello No. 2 in E flat major op. 100 D 929;
Notturno in E flat major op. 148 D 897;