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  • © Marco Borggreve
    © Marco Borggreve

Mozart's Jupiter Symphony and Saint‐Saëns' Piano Concerto No. 2

Amsterdam, Concertgebouw — Main Hall

Best seats  2 h 20 min Give as a gift card

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Total Price
$ 68

About the Event

Louis Schwizgebel returns to The Concertgebouw with Saint‐Saëns' virtuoso Second Piano Concerto. In addition, the Orchestre National de Metz will perform masterpieces by Mozart, culminating in the unsurpassed Jupiter Symphony.


  • Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart – Così fan tutte – Overture 'Così fan tutte', K. 588
  • Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart – Symphony No. 41 in C major, K. 551, Jupiter
  • Camille Saint‐Saëns – Piano Concerto No. 2 in G minor, Op. 22
Program is subject to change


Piano: Louis Schwizgebel‐Wang
Conductor: David Reiland
Orchestra: Orchestre national de Metz


The Concertgebouw in Amsterdam was built as a result of a public campaign aimed at financing a new Philharmonic hall. A grand Neoclassical concert hall topped with a symbolic Apollo´s lyre, it opened in 1888. In the late 20th century the Concertgebouw was renovated in order to improve the acoustics and add more space for visitors. The magnificent organ, after almost a century of service, was also restored and modernised. The Concertgebouw hosts around 600 concerts every year, ranging from big symphonic performances to jazz and pop concerts. Conveniently located at the beautiful Museumplein (Museum Square) with the Rijksmuseum and Van Gogh museum right next to it, everyone will find something to their taste in one of the finest concert halls in the world!

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Perhaps the most important composer of all time, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was an Austrian composer of the late 18th century. Born in 1756 in Salzburg, he showed prodigious musical talent from childhood. Beginning at five years of age, he composed more than 600 works, including concertos, symphonies, religious works and operas before his premature death at the age of 35. Hi influence over successive generations cannot be overestated - Ludwig van Beethoven wrote of Mozart "posterity will not see such a talent again in 100 years”. Despite the immense success of his compositions, and the acclaim he received across Europe, Mozart achieved little financial security and rwas buried in an unmarked grave in Vienna's St Marx Cemetery.


Concertgebouw, Concertgebouwplein, 10, Amsterdam, Netherlands — Google Maps

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