A talented composer and virtuoso on many devices, Frantisek Adam Mica was extremely respectable in his personal lifetime, but is currently nearly completely forgotten. He was the nephew from the well-known composer Frantisek Vaclav Mica, the kapellmeister from the Questenberg courtroom at Jaromerice in Moravia. At Jaromerice, F.A. Mica worked well like a valet and person in the orchestra. He later on relocated to Vienna along with his dad, where he analyzed law. Upon conclusion of his research in 1767 he required a position like a authorities established in the Austrian capital, where he also performed using the imperial orchestra. His established position required him to numerous locations around Austria and Poland, including Graz, Bruck an der Mur, Krakow, Kilece, as well as to L’viv in the Ukraine where, throughout a Polish invasion, he was caught by Polish soldiers and imprisoned in Lublin for half a year. Although he experienced greatly through the battle years, he came back to his profession and finally retired after 42 many years of services. In Vienna, Mozart, who became an excellent friend from the Moravian composer, kept Mica in high esteem, as do the Emperor. Such was the grade of Mica’s composing that one of is own symphonies was erroneously released as being constructed by Haydn in 1772. Mica also constructed several effective stage functions for Vienna, many of that have been also performed in Prague and L’viv. Mica’s design is regular of the traditional design championed byHaydn, though his like for tuneful and folk-like melodic tips betray his fresh knowledge in the Moravian provinces. Also obvious in his chamber music may be the regular Czech penchant for multi-colored instrumental combos, included a sextet for flute, oboe, and string quartet and a divertimento for piano, two oboes, two horns, and string quintet. The majority of his result languishes, undeservingly ignored, are in manuscripts in Austrian and Czech archives.