This Urtext edition of Henle is looking for the same in terms of functionality and precision. The specialized press "Rohrblatt" declared, shortly after its publication (2004): "A stroke of editorial genius ... Each oboist who ventures to this concerto, must confront his interpretation with this edition". This praise above all honors the publisher, the famous oboist Ingo Goritzki. His idea was to offer, in addition to the separate part, a notebook simultaneously presenting the two sources of the work - both problematic for various reasons. Thanks to the choice of arrangement of the score, the interpreter distinguishes all divergences at a glance and can thus justify his own choices of interpretation. Particularly problematic and extensively discussed passages were exhaustively commented on by Professor Goritzki. The "stroke of editorial genius" is aimed as much at the Mozartian pianist and expert Robert Levin, who composed for this concerto for oboe by Mozart fantastic cadences in the style of the master: completely in the spirit of improvisation expected for all cadence, the interpreter will be able precisely, with various passages of the text, thanks to a simple system of digital references to other places, thus tinkering with its "own" cadence. Finally, a word about the excellent reduction for piano of this edition. It is the pen of Siegfried Petrenz, a deep connoisseur of Mozart and an illustrious specialist in basso continuo. Its ambition is that of a sounding reduction, of relatively easy execution and which is clearly distinguished from all those which stick to the orchestral score. This also comes to the aid of the teaching conditions which sometimes deprive the oboist of a professional coach.