Mozart's Piano Tickets
|Latest Mozart's Piano Tickets|
Seattle Symphony Orchestra: Mozart's Piano tickets at Benaroya Hall,Seattle,WA on 5/7 7:30PM
|Thu May 7 2015||View Tickets|
Seattle Symphony Orchestra: Mozart's Piano tickets at Benaroya Hall,Seattle,WA on 5/9 8:00PM
|Sat May 9 2015||View Tickets|
Details of Mozart's Piano and the Ticket Luck value
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart has worked on writing twenty seven concertos for orchestra and piano. Many of these compositions were composed by Mozart for him to play at the Vienna concert series of 1784–86, which is why, this work of his held a special place for him. Mozart’s work on these concertos reflects few of his biggest accomplishments. British musical analyst Tovey wrote very highly about Mozart’s piece of music in his Essay on the Classical Concerto. In 1966, Hans Tischler published an analysis of the concertos that covered the thematic and structural aspect. Cambridge Music Handbook series covered two of the concertos in the past years. The first complete edition didn’t come out until the publication in 1850 in Richault. Since that time, the autographs and scores are extensively available via the publication including some others such as Dover, Norton and Eulenberg.
Initially the keyboard concertos were penned by J. C. Bach, Vanhall, Wagenseil, Haydn, C. P. E. Bach, Soler, Schobert and others. As far as the Fifth Brandenburg Concerto is concerned, J. S. Bach elevated the part with keyboard to the most prominent position with respect to other instruments. This wavering of passages for solo display and orchestral performances owe their structure to the Baroque operatic arias. Mozart's piano concertos inherited the first movements from the fundamental ritornello structure. The work of the composer will be honored by playing a tribute at the Benaroya Hall. Get Mozart’s Piano tickets and book your seats before they all sell out.
The earlier Mozart concertos from 1-4, including ‘KV 37, 39, 40 and 41,’ reflect sonata movements by the arrangement of orchestra and keyboard by different composers. The following three concertos were an arrangement of piano sonatas by J.C.Bach. In 1773,‘Concerto No. 5 KV. 175’ became fairly popular and it was the first genuine effort in that genre. In 1776, ‘Concerto No. 6, KV. 238’ featured new thematic elements in the first solo section of the piano. A couple of months down the road, Mozart created one of his masterpieces known as "Jenamy" ‘Concerto No. 9, KV. 271’. Before marking the end of his Salzburg period, the last concerto which he worked on is regarded as the ‘Concerto No. 10 KV. 365.’ This final piece was for two pianos, the second piano was used to shift the “normal” formation of the piano-orchestra interface.
The repertoire of Mozart’s mature concertos includes concertos for the piano and not the harpsichord. Presumably his earlier efforts for the era of 1760s were for harpsichord. But later on it was concluded that Mozart did not use any harpsichord since ‘Concerto No. 12 (KV. 414).’ In 2012, Mozart’s original piano was returned to Vienna after accounting for an absence period of two hundred years. The same piano was used in a concert soon after its return. Mozart used to keep this piano at his home and took it out to perform numerous concerts. The discography of Mozart’s piano concertos is substantial. In the past few years, Mozart’s work has been released in somewhat complete set of concertos by English Chamber Orchestra including “Sony” conducted and played by Murray Perahia; “EMI Classics,” conducted and played by Daniel Barenboim; and“Philips,”- played by Mitsuko Uchida and conducted by Jeffrey Tate.
The work of Mozart’s mature series reflects a distinct conception of the piano concerto which gave a shot at solving the continuing issue of how thematic material is to be dealt with the piano and orchestra. Mozart made an exception with his two fine concertos namely ‘KV. 414 (the "little A major")’ and ‘KV. 271 (Jeunehomme)’ which are examples of his best work from his later works. During his performances, Mozart used to maintain a balance between a maestro piano fantasia with orchestral supplement and a symphony with special piano solos. These were twin traps which the subsequent composers failed to avoid. A tribute to the work of this brilliant composer will soon be played at Benaroya Hall to entertain the audience. Mozart’s Piano tickets are now up for sale. Get yours today to enjoy the most amazing symphonies that the world will cherish forever.