The Full Works Concert: upcoming shows

Vasily Petrenko

Weekdays, 8-10pm. The Full Works Concert brings the world’s greatest music into your living room every weekday evening. It's presented by Jane Jones (Monday-Wednesday) and Catherine Bott (Thursday and Friday). Text 61812, tweet @ClassicFM or email using the forms below.

You can listen to the last week's Full Works Concerts on our Classic FM Radio Player, or go to the Classic FM Playlist for a list of the pieces played in each programme.

  

Friday 21st July, 8pm: Legends in Stereo - part 2

Catherine Bott continues to shine a spotlight on some of the great classical recordings available, in the second of two special programmes. Tonight, Sir John Barbirolli opens proceedings with the Sinfonia of London, and Vaughan Williams’s atmospheric Fantasia on a theme by Thomas Tallis.

There’s a powerful performance of Dvorak’s Symphony No.7, performed during Sir Charles Mackerras’s tenure as Principal Guest Conductor of the Philharmonia Orchestra, and Mozart’s joyful Piano Concerto No.12, performed by Maurizio Pollini and the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra.

Ralph Vaughan Williams
Fantasia on a theme by Thomas Tallis
John Barbirolli conducts the Sinfonia of London

Antonin Dvorak
Symphony No.7 in D minor
Charles Mackerras conducts the Philharmonia Orchestra

Frederick Delius
On Hearing the First Cuckoo in Spring
Thomas Beecham conducts the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Piano Concerto No.12 in A major
Maurizio Pollini leads the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra from the keyboard

Edvard Grieg
Norwegian Dances
Paavo Jarvi conducts the Estonian National Symphony Orchestra

David Popper
Dance of the Elves
Cello: Mistislav Rostropovich
Piano: Alexander Dedyukhin

 

Monday 24th July, 8pm: Celebrating 60 Years of The Tiffin Boys - A Classic FM Exclusive

Join Jane Jones for an exclusive concert, recorded last week at All Saints Church in Kingston-upon-Thames, celebrating the 60th anniversary of the founding of one of the UK’s most acclaimed boys choirs.

This special sold-out celebration of the Tiffin Boys Choir is packed with choral favourites, including Cesar Franck’s Panis Angelicus and John Rutter’s The Lord Bless You and Keep You. There are other discoveries to enjoy, such as Moses Hogan’s Joshua Fit the Battle, and Jonathan Dove’s Seek Him that Maketh the Seven Stars, all sung with the purity and clarity of voice which is unique to a boys choir. In the centrepiece of the concert, soloists from the choir step out for Faure’s perennial Requiem, enjoyed in its entirety in this very special broadcast - heard only on Classic FM.

Thomas Weelkes
Alleluia, I heard a voice

Howard Goodall
The Lord is my Shepherd

Charles Villiers Stanford
Beati quorum via

Gabriel Faure
Requiem in D minor

Hubert Parry
Long Since Egypt’s Plentiful Land

Cesar Franck
Panis Angelicus

Richard Harvey
Carol: Eventide

Jonathan Dove
Seek Him that Maketh the Seven Stars

Moses Hogan
Joshua Fit the Battle

John Rutter
The Lord Bless You and Keep You

James Day directs the Tiffin Boys Choir

Ludwig van Beethoven
Symphony No. 2 in D major Opus 36
Simon Rattle conducts the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra

Samuel Barber
Adagio for Strings
Marin Aslop conducts the Royal Scottish National Orchestra


Tuesday 25th July, 8pm: Spotlight on Edinburgh

With the month of August on the horizon, the world turns to Scotland’s capital city for one of the greatest arts festivals in the world - and tonight Jane Jones takes us through some of the highlights for this year’s Edinburgh International Festival. With a stunning line-up of artists, orchestras, and repertoire, there’s plenty to get excited about.

On the bill tonight are the Royal Scottish National Orchestra and Orchestra of the Marinsky Theatre, who come together at this year’s Festival under Valery Gergiev in what is going to be a breath-taking concert. Soloists in this year’s line up include Paul Lewis and Scotland’s favourite violinist, Nicola Benedetti. She plays Brahms’ beautiful Wie Melodien zieht es for us, tonight.

Dmitri Shostakovich
Festive Overture
Neeme Jarvi conducts the Royal Scottish National Orchestra

George Frideric Handel
Music for the Royal Fireworks

John Eliot Gardiner conducts the English Baroque Soloists

Edvard Grieg
Holberg Suite

Ole Kristian Ruud conducts the Bergen Philharmonic Orchestra

Ludwig van Beethoven
Piano Sonata No.10 in G major

Piano: Paul Lewis

Johannes Brahms
Wie Melodien zieht es

Violin: Nicola Benedetti
Daniel Harding conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky
1812 Overture
Valery Gergiev conducts the Orchestra of the Mariinsky Theatre

Franz Schubert
Standchen

Baritone: Bryn Terfel
Piano: Malcolm Martineau

Joseph Haydn
Symphony No.94 in G major
(‘Surprise’)
Howard Shelley conducts the Orchestra of Italian Switzerland

 

Wednesday 26th August, 8pm: An Age to Compose

Wagner’s opera Parsifal was premiered on this day in Bayreuth 160 years ago. It would have been quite a moment for the composer: not just due to the scale of the production, but the fact that he started work on it more than 25 years before.

Inspired by the time it took Wagner to complete his opera, Jane looks at other composers who struggled finishing their pieces in a timely fashion. These include Balakirev, who was notorious for taking so long to finish his pieces that his students would often publish his ideas – and taking the credit - plus Chopin, who never got round to writing the orchestral part for what was to be his third piano concerto.

There’s also Schubert, who’s Symphony No.4, (‘Tragic’) took two decades after his death to be premiered, and, in stark contrast, Mozart, who could write a sonata or concerto in an afternoon and would ‘consider it a pleasant day well spent’.

Richard Wagner
Parsifal: Good Friday Music
James Levine conducts the MET Orchestra

Franz Schubert
Symphony No.4 in C minor (‘Tragic’)
Philippe Herrweghe conducts the Royal Flemish Philharmonic Orchestra

Frederic Chopin
Allegro de Concert in A major
Piano: Hamish Milne

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Violin Concerto No.3 in G major
Violin: Ray Chen
Christoph Eschenbach conducts the Schleswig-Holstein Music Festival Orchestra

Mily Balakirev
Tamara
Evgeny Svetlanov conducts the Philharmonia Orchestra 

 

Thursday 27th July, 8pm: A Musical Summer in Devon

Wagner’s opera Parsifal was premiered on this day in Bayreuth 160 years ago. It would have been quite a moment for the composer: not just due to the scale of the production, but the fact that he started work on it more than 25 years before.

Inspired by the time it took Wagner to complete his opera, Jane looks at other composers who struggled finishing their pieces in a timely fashion. These include Balakirev, who was notorious for taking so long to finish his pieces that his students would often publish his ideas – and taking the credit - plus Chopin, who never got round to writing the orchestral part for what was to be his third piano concerto.

There’s also Schubert, who’s Symphony No.4, (‘Tragic’) took two decades after his death to be premiered, and, in stark contrast, Mozart, who could write a sonata or concerto in an afternoon and would ‘consider it a pleasant day well spent’.

Richard Wagner
Parsifal: Good Friday Music
James Levine conducts the MET Orchestra

Franz Schubert
Symphony No.4 in C minor (‘Tragic’)
Philippe Herrweghe conducts the Royal Flemish Philharmonic Orchestra

Frederic Chopin
Allegro de Concert in A major
Piano: Hamish Milne

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Violin Concerto No.3 in G major
Violin: Ray Chen
Christoph Eschenbach conducts the Schleswig-Holstein Music Festival Orchestra

Mily Balakirev
Tamara
Evgeny Svetlanov conducts the Philharmonia Orchestra 

 

Friday 28th July, 8pm - Music to Escape to

It’s nearly the end of July, summer holidays are in full swing, and the week is up. Amidst the bustle of a busy summer, Catherine Bott offers two hours of sublime music to relax and reflect, all presented in their entirety.

There are familiar favourites on the bill, including Bach’s Concerto in D minor for Two Violins, and Morricone’s haunting music to Cinema Paradiso, as well asShostakovitch’s Piano Concerto no.2, whose second movement is guaranteed to relieve any stresses.

Johann Sebastian Bach
Concerto in D minor for Two Violins
Violin: Bojan Cicic and Rachel Podger
Brecan Baroque

Ludwig van Beethoven
Romance Cantabile in E minor

Flute: Patrick Gallois
Bassoon: Pascal Gallois
Myung-Whun Chung leads the Philharmonia Orchestra from the Piano

Pietro Mascagni
Cavalleria Rusticana – Intermezzo
Giuseppe Sinopoli conducts the Philharmonia Orchestra

Max Bruch
Ave Maria

Cello: Ha-Na Chang
Leonard Slatkin conducts the Philharmonia Orchestra

Dmitri Shostakovich
Piano Concerto No.2 in F major
Piano: Martin Helmchen
Vladimir Jurowski conducts the London Philharmonic Orchestra

George Gershwin
Summertime
Violin: Anne-Sophie Mutter
Piano: Andre Previn 

Luigi Boccherini
Cello Concerto No.8 in B-flat major
Cello: Jacqueline du Pre
Daniel Barenboim conducts the English Chamber Orchestra

Ralph Vaughan Williams
Concerto for Oboe and Strings in A minor
Directed from the oboe by Nicholas Daniel

Ennio Morricone
Cinema Paradiso

Clarinet: Emma Johnson
Violin: Rolf Wilson
Piano: John Lenehan 

 

Monday 31st July, 8pm – Muscular Music

Tonight, Jane Jones celebrates the 70th birthday of one of the most famous bodybuilders, Arnold Schwarzenegger, with an evening of ‘muscular’ music.

Mahler’s mighty Symphony No.1 is nicknamed ‘Titan’ and its explosion on the musical scene in 1889 certainly wowed audiences. It’s a powerful work, as much a feat of space as of time, and one which changed the course of the ‘symphony’ forever. But Rachmaninov - somewhat of a giant himself - proves that you don’t need a symphony orchestra to write powerful music, with a dramatic performance of his Prelude in C-sharp minor by Vladimir Ashkenazy.

There’s some lighter music from Austrian composer Robert Stolz, who hails from Schwarzenegger's neighboring town, and another powerful performance from Classic FM’s Orchestra in the USA -  who happen to be resident in the State that Arnold presided as Governor from 2003. So dig out the leather jacket, put on the shades and join Jane Jones tonight as she delves into two hours of music fit for one of Austria’s most celebrated living figures.

Johann Sebastian Bach
Violin Concerto in A minor
Violin: Anne-Sophie Mutter
Salvatore Accardo conducts the English Chamber Orchestra

Gustav Mahler          
Symphony No.1 in D major (‘Titan’)
Michael Tilson Thomas conducts the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra

Sergei Rachmaninov
Prelude in C-sharp minor
Piano: Vladimir Ashkenazy

Robert Stolz
Vienna Cafe Waltz
Robert Stolz conducts the Berlin Symphony Orchestra

Aaron Copland
Appalachian Spring
Zubin Metha conducts the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra

 

Tuesday 1st August, 8pm – Live from Heinz Hall: A Classic FM Exclusive

Jane Jones presents an exclusive concert, recorded live at Heinz Hall, Pittsburgh, to celebrate the 70th birthday of internationally renowned pianist Rudolph Buchbinder. He takes to the stage to perform two of the best-loved piano concertos from the giants of the classical world, accompanied by the spectacular Pittsburgh Philharmonic Orchestra.

Beethoven’s last piano concerto, the ‘Emperor’ opens proceedings, and it certainly does not disappoint. Named a ‘symphonic concerto’, with its grandiose movements, and ending with an exuberant allegro, Buchbinder tackles the work with authority and passion. The concert also features Prokofiev’s popular Symphony No.1 (‘Classical’), and Tchaikovsky’s suite from Sleeping Beauty, which the composer regarded as his finest work. Hear it all tonight, exclusively on Classic FM.

Ludwig van Beethoven
Piano Concerto No.5 in E-flat major (‘Emperor’)
Piano: Rudolf Buchbinder

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Piano Concerto No.20 in D minor
Piano: Rudolf Buchbinder

Sergei Prokofiev
Symphony No.1 (‘Classical’)

Peter Ilych Tchaikovsky
Sleeping Beauty: Suite

 

Wednesday 2nd August, 8pm – Polish Discoveries

Following a suggestion from a Classic FM listener, Jane Jones discovers the beautiful music of Ignacy Feliks Dobrzynski, a rarely-heard Polish composer, and classmate of Chopin. Unlike his contemporary, Dobrzynski spent most of his life in his native country, which might be the reason for his unfamiliarity today. His music, however, did get noticed, and we’ll hear his exuberant Symphony No.2 in C minor, whose dark-hued opening has distinct echoes of a number of composers of the time. His symphony borrows Polish dance forms – kujawiak, mazurka, krakowiak – that are incorporated into a style clearly indebted to the man who conducted the premiere of this very Symphony, Felix Mendelssohn, and it’s his Violin Concerto in E minor, performed passionately by Midori, which opens the concert.

There’s also music from other Polish composers, including a stunning choral piece from Gorecki performed by the Gabrieli Consort, and an all-family affair, as Ernst, Daniel and Andreas Ottensamer perform brothers’ Franz and Karl Doppler’s joyful Fantasy on Themes from Verdi’s Rigoletto, with it’s iconic themes that will have you humming along.

Felix Mendelssohn
Violin Concerto in E minor
Violin: Midori
Mariss Jansons conducts the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra

Ignacy Feliks Dobrzynski
Symphony No.2 in C minor (‘Characteristic’)

Lukasz Borowicz conducts the Krakow Polish Radio Symphony Orchestra

Frederic Chopin
Cello Sonata in G minor

Cello: Natalie Clein
Piano: Charles Owen

Franz Doppler / Karl Doppler
Fantasy on Themes from Verdi’s Rigoletto

Clarinet: Ernst, Daniel and Andreas Ottensamer
Vienna Virtuosen

Zbigniew Preisner
Meditation

Piano: Leszek Mozdzer

 

Thursday 3rd August, 8pm – Spotlight on the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain

Four the next four days, the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain (NYO) is on tour, bringing show-stopping music to Aldeburgh, Birmingham, and London. Tonight, Catherine Bott gives us a taster of some of the incredible musicianship demonstrated by the exceptional young musicians, with a stirring performance of Holst’s The Planets, released earlier this year.

There’s also the chance to hear from some of the star alumni who have come through NYO, including trumpeter Alison Balsom with Bach’s Trio Sonata No.5, and conductor Sir Mark Elder, who leads the Halle Orchestra in Vaughan Williams’ beautiful Five Variants of ‘Dives and Lazarus’.

The concert finishes with an explosive performance of Strauss’ Also Sprach Zarathustra, performed by NYO, under their spirited director, Edward Gardiner.

Ralph Vaughan Williams
Five Variants of ‘Dives and Lazarus’

Mark Elder conducts the Halle Orchestra

Gustav Holst
The Planets

Edward Gardner conducts the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain and CBSO Youth Chorus

Johann Sebastian Bach
Trio Sonata No.5 in C major

Trumpet: Alison Balsom
Violin: Alina Ibragimova
Cello: Mark Caudle
Keyboard: Alastair Ross

Richard Strauss
Also Sprach Zarathustra

Edward Gardner conducts the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain

 

Friday 4th August, 8pm – The Key to Triumph

Often, the key that pieces are written in is presented as secondary information - for reference rather than anything else - but tonight, Catherine Bott brings this detail to the forefront, focussing on the triumphant key of E-flat major.

Composers throughout history have used E-flat to demonstrate heroism and triumph in their music, and we’ll hear examples of this in Bruch’s dramatic Scottish Fantasy, performed by Tasmin Little and the Royal Scottish National Orchestra, and Schumann’s Symphony No.3, which he wrote as a depiction of pilgrimage, with all the joy and elation of its triumphant climax .

For Mozart, E-flat major was associated with Freemasonry. He wrote that E-flat evoked “stateliness and an almost religious character". It’s clear to hear this coming through in Alfred Brendel’s reverential treatment of his Piano Sonata No.4, which closes tonight’s concert.

Johann Christian Bach
Overture in E-flat major

William Boughton conducts the English Symphony Orchestra

Bernhard Crusell
Clarinet Quintet No.1 in E-flat major

Clarinet: Thea King
Allegri String Quartet

Robert Schumann
Symphony No.3 in E-flat major (‘Rhenish’)

Daniel Barenboim conducts Staatskapelle Berlin

Max Bruch
Scottish Fantasy

Violin: Tasmin Little
Vernon Hadley conducts the Royal Scottish National Orchestra

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Piano Sonata No.4 in E-flat major

Piano: Alfred Brendel 

 

Monday 7th August, 8pm – Proud Partners – Classic FM’s Orchestra in the North West

Since its launch in 1992, Classic FM has supported live music-making across the UK and beyond. Over the next two weeks, in Classic FM’s 25th birthday year, Jane Jones and Catherine Bott celebrate the groundbreaking orchestral partnerships forged by the station, with some of the finest recordings of the world’s greatest music. 

Jane begins tonight with Classic FM’s very first official orchestral partner, the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra, which in 2001 became Classic FM’s Orchestra in the North West. She features iconic recordings made by the orchestra, with big names including Sir Charles Mackerras, Nicola Benedetti, Simon Trpceski, and the current Chief Conductor, Vasily Petrenko. On the bill is Khachaturian’s sublime Adagio of Spartacus and Phrygia, along with Rachmaninov’s bold Piano Concerto No.3. Plus – a tease ahead to a Classic FM concert that’s sure to wow the audience in Liverpool’s Philharmonic Hall in September, and a beautiful new arrangement of Oasis’ Don’t Look Back in Anger, released in partnership between Classic FM and the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra earlier this year.

Ralph Vaughan Williams
English Folksongs Suite

John Wilson conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Aram Khachaturian
Adagio of Spartacus and Phrygia
Libor Pesek conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Pablo de Sarasate
Zigeunerweisen
Violin: Nicola Benedetti
Vasily Petrenko conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Sergei Rachmaninov
Piano Concerto No.3 in D minor
Piano: Simon Trpceski
Vasily Petrenko conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Alexander Borodin
Prince Igor - Polovtsian Dances
Charles Mackerras conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky
Variations on a Rococo Theme
Violin: Lynn Harrell
Gerard Schwarz conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

Oasis
Don’t Look Back in Anger
James Morgan conducts the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra

 

Tuesday 8th August, 8pm – Proud Partners: Classic FM’s Opera Company

In the second look at Classic FM’s groundbreaking partnerships with orchestras across the UK, Jane Jones shines the spotlight on Opera North, and their inimitable orchestra, who performs concert series throughout the North and North East of England.

As summer holidays are in full swing, there’s a great excuse to gather the whole family, as Joanna Lumley narrates Prokofiev’s Peter and the Wolf, accompanied by the Orchestra of Opera North. Those dreaming of gentle sea breezes in the heat will be grateful for Alexander Mackenzie’s nautical overture, Britannia, and Bassoonist Karen Geoghegan shows us that her instrument lends itself perfectly to the concerto. In a highlight of the evening, Howard Shelley, Tamsin Little and Tim Hugh lead the spirited musicians of Opera North in a beautiful performance of Beethoven’s Triple Concerto.

William Walton
Spitfire Prelude and Fugue
Paul Daniel conducts the Orchestra of Opera North

Peter and the Wolf
Narrator: Joanna Lumley
Stephen Barlow conducts the Orchestra of Opera North

Alexander Mackenzie
Britannia - A Nautical Overture
David Lloyd-Jones conducts the Orchestra of Opera North

Ludwig van Beethoven
Triple Concerto in C major
Violin: Tamsin Little
Cello: Tim Hugh
Howard Shelley leads the Orchestra of Opera North from the Piano

Frederick Delius
Scherzo
David Lloyd-Jones conducts the Orchestra of Opera North

Johann Nepomuk Hummel
Bassoon Concerto in F major
Bassoon: Karen Geoghegan
Benjamin Wallfisch conducts the Orchestra of Opera North

 

Wednesday 9th August, 8pm – Proud Partners: Classic FM’s Orchestra in the City of London

Classic FM’s Orchestra in the City of London is next up in Jane Jones’ celebration of Classic FM’s orchestral partners, and, as there are joint celebrations on the horizon for both the London Symphony Orchestra and Classic FM in September, it’s a perfect excuse to feature their seminal performances with some of the greatest musicians ever to have been recorded. 

The concert opens with the iconic playing of Jacqueline du Pre, as she performs Haydn’s Cello Concerto No.2 under Sir John Barbirolli, after which legendary film composer John Williams takes to the podium to conduct John Barry’s sweeping film score to Out of Africa. Comfortable with big-hitters, the LSO perform Sibelius’ Symphony No.2 and Liszt’s Piano Concerto No.2, both under the baton of Sir Colin Davis, before we hear Claudio Abbado’s treatment of Mussorgsky’s Scherzo in B-flat with these fine musicians.

Joseph Haydn
Cello Concerto No.2 in D major
Cello: Jacqueline du Pre
John Barbirolli conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

John Barry
Out of Africa - Main Title
John Williams conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

Jean Sibelius
Symphony No.2 in D major
Colin Davis conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

Franz Liszt
Piano Concerto No.2 in A major
Piano: Claudio Arrau
Colin Davis conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

Modest Mussorgsky
Scherzo in B-flat major
Claudio Abbado conducts the London Symphony Orchestra

 

Thursday 10th August, 8pm – Classic FM’s Orchestra in the Midlands

The City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra has been Classic FM’s Orchestra in the Midlands since 2015, and since then, the partnership has bought world-class music making to thousands of people across the UK. Tonight, Catherine Bott features the CBSO in all their glory, proving that Birmingham can proudly lay claim to one of the world’s finest orchestras.

Some of the distinguished conductors to lead the CBSO feature tonight, including Sir Simon Rattle, Howard Williams, and Sakari Oramo. They treat us to a stunning performance of Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No.1 with soloist Lars Vogt, and Finzi’s touching Eclogue, performed by Mark Bebbington. There’s also a chance to hear Sibelius’ Pohjola’s Daughter, and Coates’s delightful Three Elizabeths Suite, which opens the celebration.

Eric Coates
Three Elizabeths Suite

Reginald Kilbey conducts the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra

Joseph Haydn
Symphony No.102 in B-flat major

Simon Rattle conducts the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra

Gerald Finzi
Eclogue

Piano: Mark Bebbington
Howard Williams conducts the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra

Jean Sibelius
Pohjola’s Daughter

Sakari Oramo conducts the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra

Ludwig van Beethoven
Piano Concerto No.1 in C major

Piano: Lars Vogt
Simon Rattle conducts the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra

 

Friday 11th August, 8pm – Proud Partners: Classic FM’s Orchestra in the South West

Catherine Bott closes the first week celebrating Classic FM’s orchestral partnerships with the orchestra that’s been Classic FM’s Orchestra in the South West since 2013: the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra.

The BSO is an orchestra which is always on the move, bringing music to as many as possible in the south west, but it’s in the concert hall that we hear them tonight, as they kick things off with Bernstein’s uplifting overture to Candide. There’s a full range of emotions on offer, which the BSO tackle effortlessly, from Mussorgsky’s Pictures at an Exhibition, to John Williams’ heartbreaking theme to Schindler’s List, performed by regular BSO soloist Nicola Benedetti. Conducting both is the man who serves as their current Chief Conductor, and whose name precedes him in both Cornwall and the classical musical world: Kirill Karabits.

Leonard Bernstein
Candide – Overture

Andrew Litton conducts the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky
Symphony No.5 in E minor

Andrew Litton conducts the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

Charles Camilleri
Concertino No.1 for Clarinet and Strings
Clarinet: David Campbell
Julian Clayton conducts the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

John Williams
Schindler’s List – Theme
Violin: Nicola Benedetti
Kirill Karabits conducts the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

Modest Mussorgsky
Pictures at an Exhibition
Kirill Karabits conducts the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

How to Listen

Contact Jane Jones

* Required fields

Contact Catherine Bott

* Required fields