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05
May 2019
Sunday
6:00 PM
NFM, Main Hall
Plac Wolności 1, 50-071 Wrocław

From Breslau to Vienna

Performers:

Marcin Danilewski – violin & direction
Paweł Maślanka – violin & direction
Małgorzata Rodek – soprano
West Side Sinfonietta / NFM Salon Orchestra

Programme:

M. Moszkowski 5 Spanische Tänze for orchestra op.12
M. Moszkowski Violin Concerto in C major op. 30
***
W. A. Mozart Come scoglio from Così fan tutte KV 588
J. Strauss II Geschichten aus dem Wienerwald – walz op. 325
W.A. Mozart Batti, batti, oh bel Masetto from Don Giovanni KV 527
W.A. Mozart Porgi, amor from The Marriage of Figaro KV 492
J. Schrammel Wien bleibt Wien
E. Kálmán Silva's Csardas  from The Csardas Princess
J. Strauss II Unter Donner und Blitz – polka-schnell op. 324
F. Lehár Aria from Giuditta
F. Lehár The Merry Widow – potpourri
R. Sieczyński Wien du stadt meiner traume

 

This project is part of the commemoration of the centennial of the regaining of independence and rebuilding Polish statehood

 

fot. Łukasz Rajchert

Marcin Danilewski, who also serves as a concertmaster of the NFM Wrocław Philharmonic, graduated from the University of Music in Warsaw, having studied under K. Jakowicz and the Mozarteum University in Salzburg from the studio of I. Ozima. He has performed throughout Europe and in Japan. He currently serves as concertmaster of the Camerata Pontresina Orchestra, in Switzerland. Paweł Maślanka comes to us from the Szczecin Philharmonic.

Vienna, Austria was the capital of the Habsburg Empire for centuries and the Austro-Hungarian Imperial Court prided itself on its patronage of music. Three consecutive emperors, Leopold I, Joseph I, and Karl VI, were gifted musicians in their own right and the court's musical retinue was the largest in Europe as early as 1700. As concerts and dancing became an important social aspect of the Viennese lifestyle, the potential sponsorship of the dynasty and the aristocracy give rise to a profitable environment for musicians and artists. Throughout the city, during the 19th century, the music industry prospered, attracting luthiers and other craftsmen, opening opera houses and necessitating music publishing houses. Thus following the Baroque and Romantic periods of music history, the city of Vienna became the most influential site to the development of music composition. It was in Vienna that the Classical period took shape, largely indebted to a community of composers who were well acquainted and worked out of the Austrian capital. Collectively, historians call these composers the First Vienna School or the Viennese Classic period. The core of the First Viennese School consisted of the composers Joseph Haydn, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and Ludwig van Beethoven. As arts patronage gradually moved away from the dynasty to the aristocracy, who had maintained a court orchestra and a court composer, to employing fewer permanent musicians and sponsoring periodic musical events, the Habsburgs lost their interest in music and replaced it with horse racing. However, among the masses of Viennese citizens music continued to be an ardent interest and it became heavily institutionalised leading to the establishment of performance organisations including the Gesellschaft der Musikfreunde, the popularity of operettas by Strauss and Lehár, and the progressive agenda represented by Mahler and Schoenberg. Between 1910 and 1930 this new found audience lead, Arnold Schoenberg, Alban Berg and Anton Webern to adopt their revolutionary 12-tone method of composition. Their trio became known as the Second Viennese School and are widely considered to be the natural heirs of Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven. Additionally, the Second School synthesised the work of the later 19th-century Austro-German tradition which has continued into modern Viennese culture.

 

 

Alixandra Porembski, English Language Annotator

Tickets:
SEAT TYPE AVAILABILITY KINDS OF TICKETS PRICES
VIP Only a few seats left
  • VIP Ticket
60 PLN
zone I Only a few seats left
  • Zone I Normal Ticket
  • Zone I Reduced Ticket
45 PLN
35 PLN
zone II Available
  • Zone II Normal Ticket
  • Zone II Reduced Ticket
  • NFM For Young Musicians
40 PLN
30 PLN
15 PLN
zone III Available
  • Zone III Normal Ticket
  • Zone III Reduced Ticket
  • NFM For Young Musicians
35 PLN
25 PLN
15 PLN

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NFM – City of Wrocław institution of culture co-managed by:

Wdrożenie e-usług w Filharmonii im. Witolda Lutosławskiego we Wrocławiu - etap 2 współfinansowany jest przez Unię Europejską ze środków Europejskiego Funduszu Rozwoju Regionalnego w ramach Regionalnego Programu Operacyjnego dla województwa dolnośląskiego na lata 2007 - 2013 oś priorytetowa 6. Wykorzystanie i promocja potencjału turystycznego o kulturalnego Dolnego Śląska (Turystyka i Kultura), działanie 6.5. Działania wspierające infrastrukturę turystyczną i kulturową.