Although some of them may have been sketched while he was in the "New World" as director of the New York Conservatory, Dvorak completed and published his Humoresques (as Op.101) while back in the Czech Republic in 1894. These Humoresques are a set of 8 piano pieces and the name means light and playful or whimsical. The eight pieces are all in different keys, and it is No.7 in G-flat major which has become the most popular with lots of different versions for different instruments and combinations. This version is in G major (a simpler key signature) and arranged for Violin and Piano, with options for a Viola (1 octave lower using the alto clef) or for Cello or Bassoon (both 2 octaves lower using the bass clef) as alternatives to the Violin. It should be played in a playful manner with varying articulations and plenty of melodramatic pauses and tempo changes. Download links are in the left-hand menu for the score/piano part (use this regardless of the main instrument) and the alternative parts for Violin, Viola, Cello or Bassoon, or scroll down for more options.
Here is a video of Dvorak's Humoresque No.7 for violin and piano:
Download Dvorak's Humoresque No.7 for violin and piano as an mp3 file or play it below:
You can also download the midi version of Dvorak's Humoresque No.7 for violin and piano.
The image below is the first page of the sheet music, and here you can download the full sheet music for Dvorak's Humoresque No.7 for violin and piano in PDF format.