Written shortly after his father died, Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 26 in D is Mozart's penultimate piano concerto. The piano soloist for the first performance was Mozart himself, and as a result, the left-hand piano part is largely missing, presumably to be filled in by Mozart as he performed the concerto. The version we are familiar with today was first published by JOHANN ANDRÉ in 1794. ANDRÉ made the optional woodwinds, trumpets and timpani part of the piece, supplied the missing left-hand solo part, and also bestowed the epithet "Coronation" on the concerto, due to its first performance at the coronation of Leopold II.