Home » General » CBSO Concerts – BOOK TICKETS!

CBSO Concerts – BOOK TICKETS!

We have got tickets to the following concerts in 2014/15 for only £5. We usually go for a pizza beforehand. Print off the forms using the links below and take them to registry with your payment.

Thursday 2nd October Sibelius – Oceanides

Mozart – Piano Concerto K271

Wigglesworth – Augenlieder

Debussy – La mer

141002 Letter

141002 Permission Slip

A really varied programme from the attractive and accessible Mozart Piano Concerto, through Debussy’s impressionist masterpiece to a glittering work by contemporary composer Ryan Wigglesworth

 

Thursday 4th December Britten – Serenade for Tenor, Horn and Strings

MacMillan – St Luke Passion

141204 Letter

141204 Permission Slip

The UK premiere of the British composer James MacMillan’s St Luke Passion. MacMillan’s music is by turns haunting, dramatic and magical, so this setting of the Easter story should be a real treat. Britten’s Serenade is an reflective and beautiful twentieth century classic.

 

Thursday 22nd January Ravel – Rapsodie Espagnole

Falla – El amor brujo

Falla – Nights in the Gardens of Spain

Ravel – Bolero

150122 Letter

150122 Permission Slip

 

A colourful programme of music inspired by Spain, ending with Ravel’s famous Bolero. Taking the baton is Spanish conductor Josep Pons, who should lend an authentic flavour to the orchestra’s playing.

 

Wednesday 11th February Shostakovich – Symphony No. 11 (including introductory talk) 150211 Letter

150211 Permission Slip

Shostakovich’s Eleventh Symphony is one of his most accessible, depicting scenes from the Russian revolution in a dramatic, almost filmic way. The music moves between cold menace, brutal drama and lament, and was an immediate success both in the USSR and abroad.

 

Thursday 26th February Berg – Three Pieces for Orchestra

Mahler – Symphony No. 6

150226 Letter

150226 Permission Slip

 

Mahler’s epic Sixth Symphony is full of dramatic contrast, ending with a brutally tragic fff. Berg’s Three Pieces is much lighter in tone, but no less colourful, ranging from grotesque parody to the extreme chaos of parts of the last movement.