classical music, opera, theatre

Leif Ove Andsnes and the Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin

one interval
Béla Bartók National Concert Hall
  • Produced by Müpa Budapest

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An orchestral work from the end of the 20th century, a Viennese classical concerto from 1785 and a Late Romantic symphony from 1887/88. Julian Anderson, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and Gustav Mahler. A major Berlin symphony orchestra with an exciting history, one of the greatest Northern European piano stars of our era and a British conductor who despite - at age 38 - his relative youth has been racking up triumph after triumph for many years. A major Berlin symphony orchestra with an exciting history, one of the greatest Northern European piano stars of our era and a British conductor who despite - at age 38 - his relative youth has been racking up triumph after triumph for many years. Although the Hungarian audience has had more than one chance to hear him as a guest of the Budapest Festival Orchestra, this time Robin Ticciati will be bringing his own orchestra, as he has served as the Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin's chief conductor since 2017.

The internationally celebrated pianist Leif Ove Andsnes is the pride of Norway - just like the composer Edvard Grieg, whose works the 51-year-old musician enthusiastically strives to popularise. But of course, it's not just Grieg that he plays: his repertoire is extremely rich, as demonstrated by his strikingly bountiful discography, which includes works by Haydn, Beethoven, Schubert, Schumann and Brahms alongside those of Janáček, Debussy, Ravel, Enescu and Shostakovich, not to mention Bartók's piano concertos. The predecessor to the Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin was founded in 1946 as the famed RIAS (Rundfunk im Amerikanischen Sektor) orchestra, which in 1956 became the Radio-Symphonie-Orchester Berlin. It took on its present name in 1993. Attesting to its level of quality is the list of conductors who have led it: Ferenc Fricsay, Lorin Maazel, Riccardo Chailly, Vladimir Ashkenazy, Kent Nagano, Ingo Metzmacher, Tugan Sokhiev and now Ticciati. A British subject of Italian extraction, he has earned acclaim at the helms of the Scottish Chamber Orchestra and the Glyndebourne Festival Opera while also taking the podium of the Bamberg Symphony as a guest. The management of the Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin has been so pleased with his work that by 2020 they had already extended his contract until 2027.

Presented by: Müpa Budapest

Ticket information

You may purchase tickets online for this performance using a Müpa Budapest gift voucher or by debiting the leisure allowance on OTP or MKB SZÉP cards.
If you purchase the tickets in person, then we also accept Edenred Gift Vouchers, and Edenred gift cards (Benefit and Family cards) as well as the culture subaccount allowance on OTP Cafeteria cards. Tickets can further be purchased from our box offices by debiting the leisure allowance on OTP or MKB SZÉP cards.

Parking information

The Müpa Budapest underground garage gates will be operated by an automatic number plate recognition system. Parking is free of charge for visitors with tickets to any of our paid performances on that given day. The detailed parking policy of Müpa Budapest is available here.

Refreshments – Without the Queue

Thanks to our new catering service at the Átrium Snack Bar, you can forget about waiting in line during intermissions for some refreshments and get your order prepped especially for you by the time the intermission actually starts. Find out more about pre-ordering here.

Safe ticket purchase

Dear Visitors, please note that only tickets purchased from the Müpa website and official ticket offices are guaranteed to be valid. To avoid possible inconvenience, we suggest buying tickets to our performances and concerts via the mupa.hu website, the Interticket national network (jegy.hu) or at our official ticket offices.

Sections

  • Robin Ticciati



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