The Symphony No. 41 in C major, known as the “Jupiter Symphony” by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, undoubtedly stands as one of the most radiant masterpieces in the history of classical music composition. This impressive work saw the light of day in the summer of 1788 and simultaneously serves as the grand finale of Mozart’s symphonic output. The nickname “Jupiter” bestows a touch of sublimity and divinity upon this symphony, which is only fitting as it is characterized by remarkable complexity and unmatched brilliance. In total, the Jupiter Symphony consists of four stirring movements: the Allegro vivace, the Andante cantabile, the Menuetto: Allegretto, and the Finale: Molto allegro. The opening, the Allegro vivace, immediately captivates listeners with its lively and contrasting music.