While I've got nothing to add as far as the score clues go, I know only the first line of the tossup and barely anything afterwards until some more names drop. Though understandably suboptimal as far as gameplay and real knowledge goes, it would seem that I would be able to first-line this by knowing something about Mozart piano concerto criticism and not Mozart piano concerto score clues, which this tossup seems to want to test.2016 ACF Nationals - Penn + Oklahoma wrote:6. Composer and genre required. These pieces are said to employ the "principle of open ends," or the "principle of jig-saw," in the influential 1948 "companion to" them written by Arthur Hutchings. Two of them end not with the usual rondo but with a theme and variations—the latter of those two features the soloist interrupting the tutti in the last movement with a series of sixteenth notes and is in C minor. The only movement their composer ever wrote in F sharp minor appears in the 6/8 Adagio second movement in one of these pieces. The penultimate one of them, in D major, originally lacked tempo markings in its final two movements and featured many stretches where nothing at all was written for the soloist’s left hand. The F major Andante second movement of the 21st of these pieces featured prominently in the Swedish film Elvira Madigan. The "Coronation" and "Jeunehomme" are examples of, for 10 points, what works for keyboard soloist and orchestra by the composer of the Jupiter Symphony?
ANSWER: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's piano concertos [prompt on partial answer]
Is this something that more question writers should be concerned about? Should we consider tossups "bad" if their first-clue type is different from what the rest of the question is asking about? I'm curious to hear what people in all disciplines (not just music), think about this, since I would love to know what standards are commonly acceptable when writing my questions for next year.