family and youth events

Road to Symphonia - The Orchestra

Glass Hall
  • Produced by Müpa Budapest
  • Instru-Mentor
The performance has been cancelled.

We regret to inform our esteemed audience that this concert has been cancelled.

Valid tickets can be redeemed until 3 January 2022 via the online interface previously set up for this purpose or our permanent ticket offices. Alternatively, they can be used to buy tickets for Müpa's own productions according to the face value of the tickets.

Thank you for your understanding!

Ticket prices

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Symphonia is a Greek word meaning 'echo', or 'concord', though in the last two-and-a-half centuries it has begun to take on a great deal more meaning. The development of multiple-movement symphonies according to the current definition began in the era of the Classical period, which has in parallel seen an increasingly large number of symphony orchestras become the celebrated guests of concert halls. This musical and oral encounter with instruments and their players is complemented by expert commentators.

To this day, Italians, Austrians, Germans and French people have somewhat exaggerated arguments about which nation 'discovered' the symphony genre. While we will not attempt to offer a definitive answer to that question, it cannot be denied that in the middle of the 18th century, the composer, conductor and violinist Johann Stamitz, who was of Czech origins but worked in Germanic-speaking lands, introduced some special innovations that displayed the genre in a new light. The musical sections of a classical symphonic orchestra were the strings, woodwind and brass. Increasingly large-scale orchestras, enhanced with - among others - various percussion instruments, saw the number of performers increase several times over. To coordinate the wide range of instruments, it was necessary to create a new position. A conductor was needed to not only direct the orchestra, but also instruct the musicians regarding the expectations of the particular works to be performed. After theory comes the practice: under the artistic direction of Krisztina Tötös, the Sinfonietta Erudita are experts in making the world of instruments accessible to younger children.

Presented by: Müpa Budapest

Ticket information

You may purchase tickets online and in person for this performance using a Müpa Budapest gift voucher or by debiting the leisure allowance on OTP, K&H 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.

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.

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 website, the Interticket national network ( or at our official ticket offices.

  • Sinfonietta Erudita (artistic director: Krisztina Tötös)
  • presenter
    Zsolt Körmendy

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