Are you a music lover? I do not want to ask you if you like music. Most people do this and almost everyone has a certain taste. But music has much more to offer than just listening. Maybe you would like to know more about the structure and the analysis? If so, let me recommend you a very good book:
"Form in Sound Music" by Douglas M. Green; Holt, Rinehart and Winston Publishing Company Incorporated; New York, NY; 1965; ISBN: 0-03-46015-7.
This book takes the confusion out of the typical study of music analysis, as it simplifies harmony and counterpoint disciplines, and enables the student to understand constructing without being cluttered with historical music pieces and famous names. Knowing the music first without confusion is the aim of this book, and therefore it may be a good first reading before music analysis from a historical perspective. I think I would recommend it to any serious music student.
The book contains chapters on the foundations of the form, genre, and harmonic structure of the phrase, as well as the development and combination of phrases. Then, in the book, which is very similar to a textbook, the different methods of analysis are discussed. The student learns variations, ternary forms, rondo, sonata (very comprehensive) and binary forms.
The concert set, the fugue, and similar genres are discussed, and then a concluding chapter follows that is very intriguing and even proves that Green is really familiar with his things when dealing with the unique forms of the structure. You will be fascinated by the amount of information and ways you can apply this knowledge when you are done.