It's OK. But I'm not very fond of classic style.
I see that in some parts you push the piano into the background, I mean vith simple vertical chords (as in the adagio). The rondeau is where I find a btter balance between the instruments. Well, in fact, the piece is named "Oboe sonata"..., so, it's your choice, of course.
Hey guys! So, I'm a little mentally exhausted -- I'm just after writing nine pieces in the past three days (which will all be uploaded soon.) This is my first true chamber sonata for oboe and piano, and I hope you guys enjoy. I really enjoy writing in this form, so let me know what you think and thanks for the help.
This is a little strange because in the tonality of Bb maj, How do you put in place a B natural? Or when in the dominant, the same with F and F#?
Is it usual, in this baroque-classical style, once all the voices are "in" the score that one of them appears or dissapears? I don't know, that's why I ask.
Anyway, the result is very pleasant. In some parts the counterpoint is less active and the feeling is not of a typical fugue, this is because two voices use the same figures: m. 12-13, m 26-29....