Saturday15.30
Wiener Konzerthaus, Great Hall

Trevino, Kozhukhin / Mahler, Liszt

Im Klang
Buy tickets online

The system automatically selects the best available seats in the price category selected.

You are currently holding the following memberships:
PLEASE NOTETo purchase reduced price tickets and enjoy many more attractive benefits please become a supporting member during the following booking process. The discount for valid memberships will be automatically deducted at the end of the transaction.
This concert is held in cooperation between the Wiener Symphoniker and the Wiener Konzerthaus Society. Your order via the Online Ticketingshop of the Wiener Symphoniker will be processed by the Ticket- & Service-Center of the Wiener Konzerthaus. We take the protection of your personal data very seriously and handle your data in accordance with statutory provisions. Please check our Privacy Policy for further information.
Select your prefered seats directly in the seating plan:
Places for wheelchairs for the price of €10 each can be booked from the start of sales until one week before a performance. An accompanying person pays the regular ticket price and will have a seat allocated in the same row.
PLEASE NOTE This concert is held in cooperation between the Wiener Symphoniker and the Wiener Konzerthaus Society. Your order via the Online Ticketingshop of the Wiener Symphoniker will be processed by the Ticket- & Service-Center of the Wiener Konzerthaus. We take the protection of your personal data very seriously and handle your data in accordance with statutory provisions. Please check our Privacy Policy for further information.

Horizontal Tabs

Info
Franz Liszt wrote seven works for piano and orchestra, but called only two of them “concertos”. The origins of his Piano Concerto No. 1, which will be interpreted by the award-winning pianist Denis Kozhukhin, go back to his youth: He started to work on it in 1830, at the age of 19, and it was only in 1853 that the work received its final form. It was then premiered two years later in Weimar, with Berlioz conducting and the composer at the piano. With its four movements, which are played without interruption, this piano concerto is one of the best examples of Liszt’s mastery of the cyclic form: the first theme is subjected to a succession of radical transformations in order to highlight the sharply contrasting ideas on which the entire structure is based. Of course, the concerto owes its popularity less to these thematic and structural subtleties but primarily to the stunning pure physicality of the virtuoso piano part and the opposing colourful orchestral parts. It will be combined with Mahler’s Symphony No. 5, one of the composer’s most popular and most frequently performed works. The fourth movement, Adagietto, became known far beyond the world of classical music, namely as film music in Luchino Visconti’s Death in Venice, which can be heard in the “Im Klang [Within the Sound]” concert at the Wiener Konzerthaus concert hall, instead of the entire work.

Performers

Robert Trevino 
conductor 
Denis Kozhukhin 
piano 
Nadja Kayali 
presentation 
Wiener Symphoniker
orchestra 

Programme

Gustav Mahler
Symphony No. 5 in C-sharp minor, 4th movement (Adagietto. Very slow)
4th movement: Adagietto. Very slow
12min
Franz Liszt
Concerto for piano and orchestra No. 1 in E flat major S 124
Concerto for piano and orchestra No. 1 in E flat major S 124
1830-1855
21min
Composer: Franz Liszt (*, ✝)
1st movement: Allegro maestoso
2nd movement: Quasi Adagio – Allegretto vivace – Allegro animato
3rd movement: Allegro marziale animato – Presto

More Dates

Friday19.30
Wiener Konzerthaus, Great Hall
Sunday11.00
Wiener Konzerthaus, Great Hall

Location

Wiener Konzerthaus
Lothringerstraße 20, 1037 Wien
Wiener Konzerthaus | Great Hall

Ticket Sale

You could also be interested in

Philippe Jordan Konzert Musikverein Wien (c) Julia Wesely
Musikverein Wien, Great Hall
Jordan, Kulman, Singverein / Mahler "Symphony No. 2"
CD Teaser
Compact Disc
1900-2000 Vienna Symphony Centennial
CD Teaser
Compact Disc
Gustav Mahler: Symphony No. 6