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Sinfonisches Kammerorchester Berlin: Dream Melodies of Classical Music

Berlin, Philharmonie Berlin — Grosser Saal

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About the Event

In this highly‐anticipated concert, hear the mellifluous sounds of classical music by Franz Schubert, Ludwig van Beethoven and Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy at Berlin's treasured and world‐renowned Philharmonie Berlin.

The Sinfonisches Kammerorchester Berlin makes its debut in the main hall of the Philharmonie with three famous classical works. The program includes Beethoven's 5th Symphony, also known as the Fate Symphony due to its legendary beginning, Schubert's 'Unfinished' Symphony in B minor and what is probably the most beautiful violin concerto of the 19th century by Felix Mendelssohn‐Bartholdy.
Das Sinfonische Kammerorchester Berlin, ein Ensemble exzellenter Musiker:innen, legt großen Wert auf Klangbewusstsein. Dabei prägt die gemeinsame Spielfreude und Arbeit an den jeweiligen Projekten den farbenreichen und frischen Gesamtklang des Orchesters.


  • Ludwig van Beethoven – Sinfonie Nr. 5 c‐Moll op. 67
  • Franz Schubert – Symphonie h‐Moll D 759 "Unvollendete"
  • Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy – Konzert für Violine und Orchester e‐Moll, op. 64
Program is subject to change


Violin: tba
Conductor: Thorsten Putscher
Orchestra: Sinfonisches Kammerorchester Berlin

Philharmonie Berlin

The Philharmonie is a concert hall opened in 1963 in West Berlin. It is considered the musical heart of the German capital, as well as the new urban centre after the fall of the infamous Berlin Wall. Its distinctive bright yellow exterior and unusual tent-like shape quickly made it a city landmark. The surprising design and architecture were initially viewed negatively by many, but the Philharmonie is now considered a model for concert halls worldwide. The architect, Hans Scharoun, aimed to design a concert hall in which the focal point - the musicians on the concert platform - is equally visible from every seat, an aim that gave rise to the hall's unusual shape. Since its inauguration, the Berliner Philharmonie has hosted numerous concerts, often featuring acclaimed soloists and conductors.

Franz Schubert

During his rather short life, Franz Schubert, one of the fathers of romanticism in music, had always been an unappreciated genius who had never received public acclaim. Only his family and friends were delighted by his music, and most of his works were discovered and published only many years after his death. Franz Schubert was born on the 31th of March 1797 in the suburbs of Vienna. His father and eldest brother were amateur musicians and they taught him to play piano and violin. At the age of 11 Schubert was a singer in a choir at the Lichtenthal parish and later auditioned for Antonio Salieri and admitted to the emperor’s choir. During that period young Franz started composing his own works. However, after his voice broke he had to leave the choir and in 1814 he started working as a teacher in the same parish school as his father. He never stopped composing and 4 years later he decided to quit teaching and devote his life completely to music. He fell out with his father because of that and struggled to make ends meet. In 1818 Schubert went to Vienna, where he met Vogl. Together they gave private concerts in small aristocratic circles, mainly playing Lieder, which Schubert wrote around 600. Franz Schubert gave only one big public concert in his whole life in March 1828, which was very warmly received by the audience. However, his health was deteriorating and in November the same year he died of thyroid fever at the age of 31.

Ludwig van Beethoven

Ludwig van Beethoven was a German pianist and composer of the late 18th century. He is well known as the most influential composers of all time as well as crucial figure to the Classical music scene. In fact, he demonstrated his musical talent at an early age, taking lessons from his father and composer/conductor Christian Gottlob Neefe. Later, he moved to Vienna where he gained the reputation of a virtuoso pianist by composing his popular masterpieces. He created his most admired works in his last 15 years of life, all the while being almost completely deaf.


Philharmonie Berlin, Herbert‐von‐Karajan‐Str. 1, Berlin, Germany — Google Maps

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