The Baltic Sea Philharmonic brought its twelfth year of international touring to a close with a warmly received debut in Budapest on 19 November. Under the baton of Founding Conductor and Music Director Kristjan Järvi, the orchestra performed the 100-minute ‘Midnight Sun’ programme of music by Grieg and Stravinsky entirely from memory. Budapest-born pianist József Balog joined the orchestra as soloist in Grieg’s Piano Concerto, and the programme also included another celebrated work by Grieg – the Peer Gynt Suite No. 1. The performance climaxed with Stravinsky’s 1945 orchestral version of The Firebird, a piece which the Baltic Sea Philharmonic became the first orchestra in the world to perform completely from memory, in August 2017 on the Baltic Sea island of Gotland.

The Baltic Sea Philharmonic was proud to be performing for the first time in Hungary, a country with such a rich musical history and so many great composers, from Liszt, Bartók and Kodály to Ligeti, Kurtág and others. The musicians were also excited to be bringing a new kind of concert experience to the Budapest audience: not only did they perform the complete programme from memory, but they also played it as a single continuous ‘track’, interweaving movements of the Peer Gynt suite with movements of the Piano Concerto. The orchestra gave the enthusiastic 1,656 concert goers in the sold-out Béla Bartók Concert Hall at Müpa Budapest two special encores – the Finale from Tchaikovsky’s Swan Lake, and an Estonian folk song, Arg Kosilane, which the musicians sung.

Next up for Kristjan and the Baltic Sea Philharmonic is an exciting new collaboration with British indie band Bastille for ‘Channel Aid – Live in Concert’ at Hamburg’s Elbphilharmonie on 4 January 2020. Major European tours later next year will see the orchestra perform in Poland, Germany, Belgium, Italy and Russia.

See our Facebook page and Instagram feed for photos of ‘Midnight Sun’ in Budapest

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An inspirational documentary about the Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi will receive its world premiere at the Tallinn Black Nights Film Festival in Estonia on 28 November. Nordic Pulse, which was directed by acclaimed filmmaker David Donnelly (Maestro, Forte), follows the orchestra on two landmark European tours that it made in 2017 – ‘Waterworks’ and ‘Baltic Folk’. It’s a portrait of an exceptional group of musicians from ten different nations who come together for a journey of self-discovery. The film explores how the Baltic Sea Philharmonic challenges expectations of what an orchestra can be, and it’s also the story of a visionary leader, Kristjan Järvi, who wants to transform the concert experience for audiences and change their way of thinking about the world.

Within the first few days of filming, Donnelly knew he was witnessing something special. “I have been documenting the classical sphere for nearly a decade,” he says, “but within minutes of the first rehearsal, I realised this was a completely unique organisation with ambitious goals that went far beyond just making music. What they are doing can’t be defined by a traditional description of an orchestra or genre.”

Nordic Pulse follows Järvi and the orchestra to nine cities in four countries, with exclusive concert footage from venues including the spectacular Elbphilharmonie in Hamburg, and the poignant Historical Technical Museum in Peenemünde, the site of the Nazis’ V2 rocket facility in the Second World War, now transformed into a place of culture, peace and hope.

With ‘Waterworks’, Järvi wanted to transport audiences to a new dimension, and Nordic Pulse captures the unique atmosphere as an expert team from Sunbeam Productions transforms the musical performance into a fully immersive concert experience, complete with vibrant projections and real-time lighting and sound design. On the ‘Baltic Folk’ tour the orchestra made history by performing Stravinsky’s The Firebird from memory for the first time. Nordic Pulse shows the musicians’s journeys from wondering whether playing such a complex score by heart is even possible to feeling like it’s the most natural and inspiring experience they’ve ever had in an orchestra. Players began asking Järvi if the orchestra could do whole concerts from memory, and since 2017 this has indeed become a trademark of the Baltic Sea Philharmonic, with the musicians now regularly performing entire 120-minute programmes by heart, improvising, dancing, and even singing.

Watch the trailer of Nordic Pulse here

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The Baltic Sea Philharmonic’s ‘Divine Geometry’ concert at the Merano Music Festival on 20 September, which featured the Italian premiere of Philip Glass’s Piano Concerto No. 3 with US-American pianist Simone Dinnerstein, will be broadcast in full on RAI radio, on 10 November at 8.00 pm CET.

Programme ‘Divine Geometry’
Baltic Sea Philharmonic
Kristjan Järvi
Simone Dinnerstein

Johann Sebastian Bach: Chaconne, arranged by Arman Tigranyan
Philip Glass: Piano Concerto No. 3 (Italian premiere)
George Frideric Handel: Too Hot to Handel Concerti Grossi Suite, arranged by Kristjan Järvi


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The Baltic Sea Philharmonic will make its Hungarian debut next month with a ‘Midnight Sun’ concert in Budapest, conducted by Kristjan Järvi. The programme will inventively intertwine movements from Grieg’s Piano Concerto with his Suite No. 1 from Peer Gynt, before climaxing with Stravinsky’s 1945 orchestral version of The Firebird. As is the trademark of the Baltic Sea Philharmonic, the entire programme will be played by heart, with the musicians free to stand, move and interact dynamically with each other and with the conductor.

Joining the orchestra for the Grieg concerto will be József Balog, one of the most talented pianists of his generation. Born in Budapest in 1979, he grew up surrounded by the amazing heritage of the renowned Hungarian piano tradition established by Liszt, Dohnányi and Bartók. Since graduating from the Liszt Ferenc Academy of Music, where he studied with Jenő Jandó, he has performed as soloist and chamber musician in more than 25 countries around the world, and has collaborated with orchestras including the Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra, the Aarhus Symphony Orchestra, the Ukrainian National Philharmonic and the Jerusalem Chamber Orchestra. He will make his debut with the Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi in the 19 November concert.

‘Midnight Sun’
Tuesday, 19 November, 7.30pm, Budapest (Müpa Budapest), Hungary
Baltic Sea Philharmonic & Kristjan Järvi
Special guest József Balog

Edvarg Grieg
Peer Gynt Suite No. 1
Edvarg Grieg
Piano Concerto
Igor Stravinsky
The Firebird (1945)

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The Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi will kick off 2020 with a one-off charity concert show at the Elbphilharmonie in Hamburg on 4 January. The orchestra will join British indie pop band Bastille on stage for the latest event in Channel Aid’s ‘Live in Concert’ series. Channel Aid, the world’s first YouTube charity channel, is an initiative of the Hamburg-based FABS Foundation, which provides access to sports and dance activities for children and the disabled. The Elbphilharmonie concert will be livestreamed on Channel Aid, which collects donations to FABS Foundation social projects with every view of the channel.

The Channel Aid concert is another new artistic adventure for the Baltic Sea Philharmonic, as it will be the orchestra’s first collaboration with a pop band. Building on their experience of working with Estonian singer-songwriter Mick Pedaja on tour with their ‘Nordic Pulse’ and ‘Midnight Sun’ programmes in 2019, Kristjan and the orchestra will perform specially orchestrated Bastille songs in signature Baltic Sea Philharmonic style to create a unique orchestral soundtrack. The musicians will play the whole show by heart, and as a single uninterrupted stream of music. With Kristjan’s production company Sunbeam Productions co-producing the concert, the Elbphilharmonie audience is guaranteed both a sonic and visual spectacular.

Tickets for the concert go on sale on 18 October on Eventim/Channel Aid. Previous Baltic Sea Philharmonic concerts at the Elbphilharmonie, and previous ‘Channel Aid – Live in Concert’ events at the same venue, have all sold out within hours, so it’s worth booking fast to avoid missing out.

The Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi will next be back at the Elbphilharmonie on 5 September 2020, as part of their concert tour of Germany, Belgium and Italy in the autumn. Another major European tour in June with the signature programme ‘Midnight Sun’ includes concerts in Poland, Germany and Russia.

‘Channel Aid – Live in Concert’
Performed by Bastille & Kristjan Järvi & Baltic Sea Philharmonic
Saturday, 4 January 2020, 8.00 pm, Hamburg (Elbphilharmonie), Germany
Livestream: Channel Aid YouTube channel



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The Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi returned to the Merano Music Festival in Italy on 20 September and the Usedom Music Festival in Germany on 21 September with ‘Divine Geometry’, a new memorised programme of Baroque and minimalist music. Together with American pianist Simone Dinnerstein, the orchestra gave the Italian premiere of Philip Glass’s Piano Concerto No. 3 (2017) in the closing concert of the Merano Music Festival. And on the opening night of the Usedom Music Festival in Peenemünde, the orchestra gave the German premiere of Steve Reich’s Music for Ensemble and Orchestra, a 2018 work which the Baltic Sea Philharmonic co-commissioned with five of the world’s leading symphony orchestras. Both ‘Divine Geometry’ concerts were sell-outs, and attracted a total audience of 2,200. The Usedom Music Festival performance was recorded for broadcast on Deutschlandfunk Kultur on 27 September. The concert in Merano was recorded by RAI Südtirol for broadcast on 10 November.

Patterns of perfection
‘Divine Geometry’ juxtaposed two giants of the Baroque – Bach and Handel – with two titans of American minimalism (Glass and Reich), exploring the fascinating similarities and relationships between each composer’s rhythmic patterns and musical structures. Alongside the two contemporary works, the Baltic Sea Philharmonic performed an orchestral transcription of Bach’s Chaconne by Arman Tigranyan and Kristjan’s imaginative reworking of Handel concerti grossi, Too Hot to Handel. The entire programme was played as an unbroken line of music, interweaving complete works and individual movements from the Glass concerto and Too Hot to Handel with improvised connecting transitions. Moreover, this was all done entirely from memory, as has become the orchestra’s trademark.

Acclaimed returns to Merano and Usedom
The Baltic Sea Philharmonic’s sold-out performance in Merano was the orchestra’s third appearance in as many years at this prestigious music festival. The concert at the Usedom Music Festival, where the orchestra has performed every year since its founding in 2008, was another triumphant sell-out, and garnered the following praise from Ostsee-Zeitung critic Ekkehard Ochs: ‘Järvi’s concept captivates with its uncompromising approach and music-making that literally delights all the senses. The Baltic Sea Philharmonic can do just anything, and so can Järvi. He is right: his orchestra is more than just an orchestra!’

Simone Dinnerstein: an inspirational partner
Making her debut with the Baltic Sea Philharmonic, Simone Dinnerstein brought a wealth of experience of performing the Glass Concerto, a piece which was written especially for her. A frequent collaborator with Kristjan, Simone said in an interview with NDR Kultur (Northern German Broadcasting) that the ‘Divine Geometry’ project was the high point of their work together. ‘The musicians of this orchestra are extremely interactive with each other and are great listeners,’ she added. ‘They are so inspiring.’ The Baltic Sea Philharmonic players, for their part, found Simone a charming and inspirational partner in Glass’s beguiling music.

Dedicated preparation
In the run-up to the ‘Divine Geometry’ concerts, the Baltic Sea Philharmonic came together in the German spa town of Bad Schussenried for six days of intensive preparation, culminating in a full public dress rehearsal. Although many of the players had previously performed from memory with the orchestra, some of the ensemble’s new members were experiencing playing by heart for the first time, and the ‘Divine Geometry’ programme pushed the orchestra to a whole new level. Kristjan acknowledged: ‘This programme makes our first performance of The Firebird from memory [in 2017] and even this year’s memorised performance of The Sleeping Beauty seem like a walk in the park.’

See our Facebook page and Instagram feed for ‘Divine Geometry’ concert videos, performance shots and behind-the-scenes photos

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Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi to tour Italy and Germany in September 2019 with new ‘Divine Geometry’ programme

The Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi will tour Italy and Germany this September with ‘Divine Geometry’, an adventurous new programme that imaginatively recasts Baroque masterworks alongside music by giants of American minimalism. Joined by US pianist Simone Dinnerstein, the orchestra will return to Merano in Italy on 20 September to give the closing concert of the Merano Music Festival. The Baltic Sea Philharmonic will then travel to Peenemünde, on the island of Usedom, to give the opening concert of the Usedom Music Festival on 21 September.

‘Divine Geometry’ explores the fascinating connections between Baroque music and minimalism, and exemplifies the Baltic Sea Philharmonic’s unique way of giving audiences a fresh perspective and a new kind of concert experience. The programme connects the past to the present by merging Baroque sensuality and minimalist modernism. It begins with one of the supreme monuments of the Baroque era, Bach’s Chaconne from the Partita No. 2 in D minor for solo violin, BWV 1004, in a contemporary orchestration by Arman Tigranyan. Music by another Baroque great, Handel, has been given a sparkling reinterpretation by conductor and composer Kristjan Järvi in Too Hot to Handel. Between the Bach and the Handel/Järvi, American pianist Simone Dinnerstein makes her debut with the Baltic Sea Philharmonic in the Piano Concerto No. 3 by master minimalist Philip Glass. Composed in 2017 for Dinnerstein, who is renowned for her interpretations of Bach’s keyboard works, Glass’s concerto is scored for piano and strings, a combination that has been rarely used since Bach’s time.

The Baltic Sea Philharmonic’s programme at the Usedom Music Festival adds another minimalist icon into the mix – Steve Reich. His Music for Ensemble and Orchestra (2018) was co-commissioned by the Baltic Sea Philharmonic together with the New York Philharmonic, the Los Angeles Philharmonic, the San Francisco Symphony, the London Symphony Orchestra and the Sydney Symphony Orchestra. Reich’s first orchestral work in more than 30 years, Music for Ensemble and Orchestra will receive its German premiere at the Usedom Music Festival.

‘Divine Geometry’ Tour 2019

Friday, 20 September 2019, Merano, 8.30 pm
Merano Music Festival, Kursaal, Merano (Italy)
Saturday, 21 September 2019, Peenemünde, 8 pm
Usedom Music Festival, Kraftwerk Museum Peenemünde, Island Usedom (Germany)

Baltic Sea Philharmonic & Kristjan Järvi
Special guest Simone Dinnerstein

Johann Sebastian Bach
arranged by Arman Tigranyan

Steve Reich
Music for Ensemble and Orchestra (2018)
German premiere

Philip Glass
Piano Concerto No. 3

Georg Friedrich Händel
Too hot to Handel
Concerti Grossi Suite
arranged by Kristjan Järvi

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Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi seduce audiences in sweltering Germany and Austria with cool Nordic sounds

The Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi brought the fresh sounds of contemporary Nordic music to a roasting hot Germany and Austria on their ‘Midnight Sun’ tour from 26 June to 2 July. Joined by Norwegian violinist Mari Samuelsen and special guests Mick and Angeelia Pedaja – singer-songwriters from Estonia – the orchestra began its tour at Berlin’s Philharmonie on 26 June, the city’s hottest day of the year so far. The ensemble then showcased its cool Nordic soundscapes in an equally balmy Ossiach, in southern Austria, on 29 June, with a concert at the Carinthian Music Academy. The closing concert in Hamburg on 2 July, at a sold-out Elbphilharmonie, was doubly cool, with the heatwave in northern Europe having receded in the face of the orchestra’s breezy Baltic sounds.

A special programme, uniquely presented
‘Midnight Sun’ captured the magical atmosphere of a Nordic midsummer, and was inspired by the phenomenon of 24-hour daylight in the summer months above the Arctic Circle. Six pieces, including Rautavaara’s Cantus Arcticus, Stravinsky’s The Firebird, and works by Pēteris Vasks, Arvo Pärt, Kristjan Järvi and Max Richter, made for a richly varied programme. The way the Baltic Sea Philharmonic presented this music was truly original: the pieces were interspersed with songs by Mick Pedaja, who was partnered by the full orchestra, ambient electronics, and his wife Angeelia on vocals; and the musicians performed the whole two-hour programme from memory, with no breaks.

Light and joy in Berlin
The Berlin premiere of ‘Midnight Sun’ mesmerised the Philharmonie audience from the very beginning, as violinists from the orchestra emerged from around the auditorium, sustaining a single unison tone on their instruments as they slowly converged on the stage. As Matthias Noether for the Berlin Morgenpost wrote, ‘It is rare in such a symphony concert that nobody can tell what is happening in those first moments, and that’s refreshing.’ The sustained tone morphed into the limpid string textures of Vasks’s Lonely Angel, with soloist Mari Samuelsen sending her line soaring above the orchestra. The Norwegian violinist also starred in performances of Richter’s Dona Nobis Pacem, Pärt’s Fratres and Kristjan’s Aurora.

Colourful dynamic lighting enhanced the musical atmosphere, and in Aurora the illuminations echoed the dancing lights of the piece’s inspiration, the aurora borealis. In the words of the Berlin Morgenpost, Kristjan as conductor ‘moved almost like a pop star at the centre of these coloured lights’, while Elias Pietsch in the Tagespiegel Berlin likened the maestro to ‘a goblin, jumping across the stage and whipping up more and more energy from his protégés. Cue a wildly successful interpretation of Stravinsky’s The Firebird, with the orchestra kindling a veritable musical storm.’ The same reviewer praised the musicians’ joy of playing, saying that ‘This probably also has a lot to do with playing by heart: due to the absence of music stands there is movement on stage, the musicians interact with each other, they look at each other a lot – the interplay is so alive.’

Acclaimed finale in Hamburg
The orchestra’s closing performance of Stravinsky’s The Firebird drew cheers and standing ovations in Hamburg’s Elbphilharmonie. Joachim Mischke from the Hamburger Abendblatt was particularly impressed by the young musicians’ interpretation: ‘Keeping Stravinsky’s high-octane score from crashing under its own weight is no easy feat for an orchestra, let alone one with all the notes in front of the players’ noses. But by heart, like the rest of the almost two-hour, uninterrupted programme? As a kind of story ballet, in which groups of instruments or individuals wander across the stage, in which they dance in rhythm and the concertmaster takes off her pumps in the midst of all this excess energy? This is clearly a different league.’

Behind the scenes, and next steps
Ahead of the ‘Midnight Sun’ tour the 63 musicians of the Baltic Sea Philharmonic met for six intensive rehearsal days in Vlotho. After a public dress rehearsal in the small East Westphalian town, the orchestra launched into a week of touring that involved travelling 2,780km and performing to a total audience of more than 4,000 people. The Berlin leg of the tour included a special Talent Day during which the orchestra’s principal musicians led auditions of around 30 young players, all of whom were seeking opportunities to join the Baltic Sea Philharmonic on future tours.

The orchestra’s next tour, ‘Divine Geometry’, is only a couple of months away. Once again, the Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Kristjan Järvi will be presenting an exciting new programme, this time juxtaposing Baroque masters with giants of American minimalism. US pianist Simone Dinnerstein will join the orchestra to perform a concerto by Philip Glass, and the German premiere of a major new work by Steve Reich is one of the highlights of a tour that will feature performances at the Merano Music Festival on 20 September and the Usedom Music Festival on 21 September.

See our Facebook page and Instagram feed for concert videos, performance shots and behind-the-scenes photos from the ‘Midnight Sun’ tour

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On the eve of the Baltic Sea Philharmonic’s ‘Midnight Sun’ tour-opening concert at Berlin’s Philharmonie on 26 June, the orchestra’s principal musicians and conductor Kristjan Järvi will hold open auditions for prospective members of the ensemble. The Baltic Sea Philharmonic regularly auditions talented musicians from across the Baltic Sea region in order to refresh the pool of outstanding players who perform with the orchestra on tour. The special Talent Day in Berlin on 25 June is a continuation of the Baltic Sea Music Education Foundation’s Talent Tour 2019, which has already featured open auditions in Palanga, Riga, Tallinn, Helsinki and St. Petersburg during the orchestra’s ‘Nordic Pulse’ tour of the Baltic States, Finland and Russia in March.

Around 50 applicants are set to take part in the Berlin auditions. Each applicant will have the opportunity to shine in a solo first round, with the best players then going through to a special second round, when they will get to join the full orchestra in a public dress rehearsal at the Berlin Philharmonie, which all interested young musicians are welcome to attend. Successful candidates will join the orchestra’s player pool, with the chance to be invited on tours with the orchestra, beginning with the ‘Divine Geometry’ tour of Germany and Italy in September 2019.

Empowering the players of today and tomorrow
The Baltic Sea Music Education Foundation is committed to empowering young musicians and developing their leadership and entrepreneurial skills. The Talent Tour audition process strongly reflects this, in that it is led by a nine-strong panel of the orchestra’s principals. Principal violist Marzena Malinowska, from Poland, explains the panel’s approach: ‘We try to take musicians out of their comfort zones – not in search of failure or perfection, but to see who they really are as people. We let them show and share their passion, and we ask them to do certain things, such as playing by heart, in order to show that crossing mental boundaries is fun.’

Applicants have so far found the Talent Tour auditions a refreshing and inspiring experience. Margaret Galinke, an 18-year-old flute player who auditioned in St. Petersburg, said: ‘I had never played an orchestral piece like Tchaikovsky’s The Sleeping Beauty by heart in an audition before, so that was a very unusual and exciting opportunity. Also, this was the first audition where I felt truly comfortable, because the panel was so warm and encouraging. It felt from the beginning like we were friends. The atmosphere was wonderful.’

For more information about the Talent Tour 2019, see here

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The Baltic Sea Philharmonic is all set to tour Germany and Austria from 26 June to 2 July with ‘Midnight Sun’, an exciting new programme that the orchestra will perform entirely from memory. The musicians are now gathered in the German town of Vlotho, North-Rhine Westphalia, where today they begin five days of intensive rehearsals under the direction of conductor Kristjan Järvi and a team of specialist coaches. Joined by violin soloist Mari Samuelsen and guest artist Mick Pedaja, the Baltic Sea Philharmonic will give a public dress rehearsal in Vlotho on 23 June at 7.30 pm. The musicians will then travel 360 km to Berlin for the opening tour concert at the Berlin Philharmonie on 26 June. Their next destination is Ossiach in southern Austria, where they will perform at the Carinthian Music Academy on 29 June. The tour concludes in Hamburg on 2 July, with a sold-out concert at the Elbphilharmonie.

‘Midnight Sun’ – magical Arctic soundscapes
‘Midnight Sun’ is a celebration of nature and Nordic unity, inspired by the phenomenon of the sun never setting at night. The musical programme begins with a special collaboration between the Baltic Sea Philharmonic and Mick Pedaja, an Estonian singer-songwriter whose songs have a mystical quality and a powerful sense of Nordic landscape. After this unique opening, the orchestra performs Einojuhani Rautavaara’s Cantus Arcticus, his concerto for birds and orchestra that features taped birdsong recorded in northern Finland. Norwegian violinist Mari Samuelsen then performs four works with the orchestra: Kristjan’s Aurora, which is inspired by the magical lights of the aurora borealis; Arvo Pärt’s Fratres; Pēteris Vasks’s meditative second violin concerto Vientuļais Eņģelis (Lonely Angel); and Max Richter’s Dona Nobis Pacem. ‘Midnight Sun’ climaxes with more magical light, this time courtesy of the mythical Firebird of Russian folklore, in the shape of Stravinsky’s 1945 version of his great ballet The Firebird.

Playing by heart
In 2017 the Baltic Sea Philharmonic made history by becoming the first orchestra in the world to perform The Firebird from memory. Performing without sheet music has since become a trademark of the ensemble, and the orchestra will be playing the entire ‘Midnight Sun’ programme by heart. The concerts in Berlin and Hamburg will furthermore be performed with no interval, allowing the memorised music to flow almost seamlessly for around 100 minutes.

Download the full ‘Midnight Sun’ concert programme here

‘Midnight Sun’ Tour
Wednesday, 26 June 2019, 8.00 pm, Berlin (Philharmonie), Germany
Saturday, 29 June 2019, 8.00 pm, Ossiach (Carinthian Music Academy), Austria
Tuesday, 2 July 2019, 8.00 pm, Hamburg (Elbphilharmonie), Germany

Baltic Sea Philharmonic
Kristjan Järvi
Mari Samuelsen
Mick Pedaja

Mick Pedaja
Forest Hymn Pt. 2
Valgeks / To the Light
Life Full of Different Views by Mick & Angeelia aka MIANG

Einojuhani Rautavaara
Cantus Arcticus Op. 61

Kristjan Järvi
Aurora for violin and orchestra

Arvo Pärt
Fratres for violin, percussion and string orchestra

Pēteris Vasks
Vientuļais Eņģelis (Lonely Angel), Meditation for violin and string orchestra

Max Richter
Dona Nobis Pacem 2

Igor Stravinsky
The Firebird (1945)


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