OOTS: Tai Murray plays Mendelssohn

OOTS: Tai Murray plays Mendelssohn

Orchestra of the Swan - Orchestra in Residence

Date and time
07 Nov 2018 (2:30pm - 4:30pm)
Location

The Bradshaw Hall, Royal Birmingham Conservatoire

Royal Birmingham Conservatoire, 200 Jennens Road, B4 7XR

Price

£25, £20, £18 *plus £1.50 transaction fee
£5 - Birmingham City University students and staff

Save 20%

Book tickets for three or four concerts in the OOTS season and get 20% off ticket prices.

Save 30%

Book tickets for five concerts in the OOTS season and get 30% off ticket prices.

OOTS packages are only available in person at Royal Birmingham Conservatoire box office or via 0121 331 5908 / 0121 331 5909.

Booking Information
Tickets on general sale 18 July at 9am.

Wheelchair users are entitled to a complimentary seat for a companion. Guide dogs are welcome at Royal Birmingham Conservatoire venues. If you wish to bring a Guide Dog or wheelchair, please let the Events Office know by calling 0121 331 5909

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Julian Lloyd Webber conductor
Tai Murray
violin

Mozart Overture to The Marriage of Figaro
Mendelssohn
Violin Concerto in E minor
New short work by Conservatoire Composition Student, Rosie Tee
Mendelssohn
String Sinfonia No.6 in Eb
Mozart Symphony No.25

A wonderful opportunity to compare the relatively youthful and mature works of two of the most celebrated – but sadly, shortest-lived – musical prodigies.

The thirty-year-old Mozart’s overture to the first of his great trio of operatic collaborations with Lorenzo Da Ponte is followed by Mendelssohn’s glorious last major work and probably his most famous, here performed by American violinist Tai Murray.

After, one of the eight Sinfonias for Strings composed when Felix was just twelve (just one year away from his first violin concerto) and a symphony from precocious teenager Wolfgang – its first movement probably best known for launching Miloš Forman’s hit movie Amadeus.

1.30pm

Pre-Concert Talk: Chris Morley (Music Critic, Birmingham Post) will discuss opportunities for talented aspiring young musicians in today's competitive and cut-throat arts sector with Julian Lloyd Webber, Principal of the Royal Birmingham Conservatoire and Tai Murray, one of the few African-American musicians to be involved in Classical Music.