San Francisco Symphony: Bernard Labadie Conducts Mozart's Early Masterpieces
* Additional fees apply. No coupon or promo codes necessary to enjoy the displayed discount price.
The last date listed for Bernard Labadie Conducts Mozart and the San Francisco Symphony was Friday February 18, 2011 / 8:00pm (Pre-Concert Talk Begins at 7:00pm).
Currently at Davies Symphony Hall
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
With a musical palette of the brightest and richest pieces the country has ever inspired, the San… More
Reviews & Ratings
star this review starred report as inappropriate
Both the pre-concert talk and the Mozart performances were outstanding. The program presented early compositions by Mozart, some of which are seldom heard and quite beautiful to listen to, realizing that the composer was 18 and 19 years old at the...continued
Quotes & Highlights
Inside Music, an informative talk with Scott Foglesong, begins one hour prior to concerts.
Bernard Labadie, conductor
David Greilsammer, piano
San Francisco Symphony
Mozart: Symphony No. 25
Mozart: Piano Concerto No. 5
Mozart: Piano Concerto No. 8
Mozart: Symphony No. 33
This transformative evening of Mozart offers four early masterpieces: the thrilling “Little” G minor Symphony (made famous as the opening to Amadeus); two brilliant Piano Concertos, which betray the young Mozart’s prowess as both composer and keyboard virtuoso; and the Symphony No. 33, a work of stunning imaginative depth.
About the Ticket Supplier: San Francisco Symphony
The San Francisco Symphony and Michael Tilson Thomas present more than 220 concerts each year from September through July in a variety of genres, with SFS musicians performing classical concerts, holiday favorites, summer pops events, free outdoor concerts, special series for families and children, plus presentations of visiting guest artists and orchestras from around the globe. The San Francisco Symphony also takes its unique style to audiences world-wide, touring nationally and internationally every year. The SFS is currently recording all the Mahler symphonies on its own media label and has recently launched Keeping Score, a national, multi-year, multi-media project bringing classical music to millions of Americans via TV, radio, the Internet and more.