This piece of work by Dmitri Shostakovich, written in the midst of World War II, comprised violin, cello and piano. The piece consists of four movements with an average duration of 26 minutes. The entire structure of the musical work can be broken down in to andante, allegro con brio, largo and allegretto with Jewish melody in the last movement. Dmitri used andante to signify the use of highly dissonant and began with a relatively difficult passage. Moreover, use of all three instruments required tremendous technical power for developing the entire work into sonata form. The use of all three instruments together marked the beginning of a new era in advanced music. Moreover, use of allegro con brio, a dance that never finds its feat added to complexity of the work. On the other hand, repeated background of piano chords with melodic lines without any break was noteworthy. This piece of music was unique as no musician had tried to use all the three instruments with canonic material in their work in the early time. The work was a new experiment and Dmitri used repeated notes to hold back the attention of the audiences. The beginning of allegretto with dance of death movement and Jewish melody at the beginning was an outward use by the musician. He even revisited the thematic content in three of the four movements in his musical piece. Moreover, the end of music with a tortured chord was inaudible and lacked impetus to make a mark on audiences. Dmitri expressed his intent of using maximum instruments to attract audiences in opposition to use of single instrument which were highly regarded and renowned among audiences. The musician was not afraid of taking chances even though traditional music was very popular among audiences. He wanted to demonstrate creativity and innovation with the use of choreography in the third movement and Jewish melody in the fourth movement. The work was complex and failed to generate enthusiasm on expected lines among audiences.