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A Nemzeti Filharmonikus Zenekar hagyományosan egy nappal Bartók Béla halálának évfordulója előtt, szeptember 25-én tartja évadnyitó hangversenyét. Az időpont önmagán túlmutató jelentése: ösztönzés a magyar zenei hagyományok értékeinek ápolására.

Many people believe that the Vienna Philharmonic can play any kind of music at all: it is always worthwhile paying attention to what they are doing, as they are one of the finest orchestras in the world. But we have to recognise that their most exciting interpretations are of composers who are Viennese themselves, and who have thus shaped the city's musical tradition.

The Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra will pay tribute to the memory of its former artistic director Zoltán Kocsis by performing works from the kind of composers whose modes of expression shared an affinity with that of the great pianist and conductor.

What do Beethoven and Kodály have in common? The spontaneous response: both of them were supposedly born on December 16th. Supposedly, because Kodály really did come into the world on that day in 1882, while we only know Beethoven was baptised on 17 December 1770. More importantly, both of them centred their artistic output around a moral stance.

There are operas that are coolly received by the audience at the premiere, and only slowly make their way to success. The fate of the troubadour was not like this: the premiere in Rome's Teatro Apollo on January 19, 1853 marked the beginning of the triumphant march of the work that has become legendary.

Ismét egy legendás rockzenész érkezik Magyaroszágra zenekarunk meghívására: augusztus 24-én a Police alapító dobosa, Stewart Copeland lép fel a győri Richter Teremben.

The Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra is celebrating its centenary. The orchestra began its life under another name, the Metropolitan Orchestra, in 1923. Its current name is synonymous with the artist who put the orchestra on a new footing a quarter of a century ago: Zoltán Kocsis.

Zoltán Kocsis, one of the defining figures of Hungarian music life over the past five decades, established a tradition by giving a charity concert each year on his birthday, having invited his friends and fellow musicians to play chamber together.

Are wind instruments capable of song? Of course they are! The world-class French oboist François Leleux provides conclusive proof of this when he plays his own arrangements of arias from two immortal Mozart operas, The Magic Flute and Don Giovanni.

Those familiar with the history of flute-playing know that in the late 19th century and through the 20th century, France boasted numerous marvellous flautists, the kind who exerted a key influence on the history of how the instrument is played: Paul Taffanel, Marcel Moyse and Jean-Pierre Rampal, just to name the very greatest.

This concert features two Czech rarities bookending a large-scale Austrian work that is itself likewise an infrequent guest at concert halls.

Three works of German Romanticism: one from 1821, another from 1847, and the third from 1878 - one overture, one symphonia and one violin concerto. The overture invites us into the fairy-tale world of the German forest. The symphony follows the Beethoven dramaturgy of the triumph of the will over fate, and the violin concerto also owes something to the towering Viennese Classical composer. We have all heard the evening's experimental-minded conductor, who is also well versed in contemporary music, perform in several important concerts, while the 21-year-old soloist has all the skill and training required to become a leading player in the concert world of the coming decades.

The Austrian Martin Haselböck is an extraordinarily versatile individual: he is a choirmaster, organist, orchestra founder and musicologist. The early music expert will conduct the works of Haydn at the front of the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra.

This evening with the Orchestre Philharmonique du Luxembourg promises to be a highly varied one.

Schumann, Mahler and Brahms: three markedly different personal styles of German Romanticism and the turn of the 20th century.

Making up the programme for this concert by the Hungarian National Philharmonic will be Polish and Czech masterpieces, compositions from both the Romantic era and the 20th century: a popular piano concerto accompanied by symphonic works inspired by landscapes, the first by a historic region of Poland and the second by America.

Chamber music concert featuring the artists of the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra and the Hungarian National Choir

Chamber music concert featuring the artists of the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra and the Hungarian National Choir

Chamber music concert featuring the artists of the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra and the Hungarian National Choir

Chamber music concert featuring the artists of the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra and the Hungarian National Choir

The Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra have a varied and colourful programme in store for the audience at this concert.

Two conductors with little in common. One point of comparison, however, is the fact that neither of them focused heavily on church music. Nevertheless, the ageing Verdi wrote his Quattro pezzi sacri (Four Sacred Songs), while Poulenc crafted his Stabat Mater at 51.

Conducting this special concert for choral music lovers will be the award winner of the Hungarian National Choir’s international conducting course led by Gary Graden, Jack Apperley, who said, “I felt fantastic and gained a lot of new experiences!

A méltán népszerű filmsorozat legkedveltebb dallamai szimfonikus hangszereléssel szólalnak meg három szenzációs énekes és a Győri Filharmonikus Zenekar előadásában. A zenekar mögötti vásznon megelevenednek a jól ismert filmek képkockái, legismertebb jelenetei is, hogy együtt éljük át újból e filmek felejthetetlen hangulatát.

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