Yevgeny Sudbin, piano

London Chamber Orchestra

Mozart and Mendelssohn

Wednesday 6 March 2019, 19:30

Prices from £5.00 to £40.00

Book Now
London Chamber Orchestra Book Now

Programme

Roxanna Panufnik Two Composers, Four Hands (UK premiere)

Mozart Piano Concerto No. 21 in C major

Mendelssohn Symphony No. 5 (Reformation)

Performers

London Chamber Orchestra

Christopher Warren-Green conductor

Yevgeny Sudbin piano

Mendelssohn himself banned his Fifth Symphony from being performed and wanted it destroyed. Which would be a terrible advert for it if he hadn’t been so completely, utterly, wrong. It’s a superbly crafted piece of music: grand, intellectual and remarkably human.

Of Mozart’s 27 piano concertos, number 21 is probably both the most well-known and the most technically challenging. And with good reason – written on a symphonic scale, it’s bursting with tunes and opera-like wit.

Ticket Information

£40, £30, £20, £10

Students and Under 18s: £5 (available only in person with valid ID)

All orders are subject to a transaction fee, except if made in person. See booking information for details, payment methods and delivery options.

Book Now View Seating Plan
E
ENCORE Membership Discount

ENCORE Members: £5 off top price tickets

Join Today
London Chamber Orchestra

Mozart and Mendelssohn

Wednesday 6 March 2019, 19:30

Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 21 in C, with pianist Yevgeny Sudbin, and Mendelssohn's Symphony No. 5 (Reformation) conducted by Christopher Warren-Green. The UK premiere of Roxanna Panufnik's 'Two Composers, Four Hands' opens the concert.

More Info Book Now
London Chamber Orchestra

Peter and the Wolf

Thursday 9 May 2019, 19:30

A youthful take on orchestral music: hear Prokofiev’s childhood classic narrated by his own grandson, Gabriel, alongside Gabriel’s acclaimed piece for DJ and orchestra – debuted at the BBC Proms in 2011. And, of course, our outreach project Mus...

More Info Book Now
London Chamber Orchestra

Summer Serenades

Thursday 13 June 2019, 19:30

‘Write something cheerful for a change,’ said Dvořák to his teenage pupil and future son-in-law, Josef Suk. His Serenade for Strings is the result – sunny, gentle, and overwhelmingly beautiful. Dvořák loved it.

More Info Book Now

Keep up to date with events, news and opportunities to support Cadogan Hall.

Join our Mailing List

View our privacy policy