RadioFabio Online Piano Practicing

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RadioFabio Online Piano Practicing

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Fabio Romano, born in Palermo, attended the local conservatoire as a pupil of Gaetano Cellizza (piano) and of Eliodoro Sollima (composition). Later on, he was ...student at the Musikhochschule in Munich, with Gerhard Oppitz as mentors. Among his major concerto performances, he played as soloist together with the Moscow Symphony Orchestra, the Museumsorchester Frankfurt , the Württembergische Philharmonie, the Korean Chamber Ensemble and the Münchner Symphoniker. He performed under the conductors Dmitri Liss, Paolo Carignani, Markus Poschner, Min Kim, Roberto Paternostro, in venues like the Frankfurter Alte Oper, the Seoul Arts Center and, within the Münchner Festspiele, the Cuvilliées-Theater. At June 2008 he won the 4th prize at the renowned Sviatoslav Richter International Piano Competition in Moscow. He recorded for the RAI (Italian Radio and Television Broadcast) and such German radio broadcasts as Bayerischer Rundfunk, Hessischer Rundfunk, Deutschland Funk and Deutschland Radio Berlin. From 1986 to 1992, he taught piano classes at the conservatoires of Palermo and Trapani, Italy. Later on, he accompanied the singing classes led by Daphne Evangelatos at the Musikhochschule in Munich. Since 2004, Fabio Romano is teaching piano at the Hochschule für Musik und Theater München. Meer weergevenMunich, Germany
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  • Six of the best Russian orchestral works | Fri, 06 Dec 2019 11:19:26 +0000


    Shostakovich’s Symphony No. 7 ‘Leningrad’

    Shostakovich’s Leningrad Symphony was written at the height of the Second World War and dedicated to the people of St Petersburg, which was named Leningrad at the time. Its performance by starving members of the orchestra in August of 1942 had an extraordinary impact on the audience’s spirits.

    The Russian premiere took place in March in Kuibyshev (now Samara). Soon after, the score was photographed and smuggled to the West where it was performed in London under Sir Henry Wood as part of a BBC broadcast on 22 June 1942. The broadcast threatened to overlap with Big Ben’s chimes at 9pm, so it was decided in advance to stop the chimes of Big Ben if that happened. The piece fortunately finished with four minutes to spare.


    Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No. 1 ‘Winter Daydreams’

    Tchaikovsky’s First Symphony was written when Tchaikovsky was 26, soon after he accepted a teaching position at the newly opened Moscow Conservatoire (now named after Tchaikovsky). The idea behind it was to create an orchestral work that would be the first ‘Russian Symphony’, so a listener could trace the unmistakably Russians origins of the music.

    Anton Rubinstein had previously composed several symphonies, but all of them were similar to those of the great German composers. Exceptionally beautiful melodies, slight naivety and the great sense of nostalgia so typical of Tchaikovsky make this symphony a true masterpiece.


    Prokofiev's Symphony No. 1 

    Prokofiev’s First Symphony, known as the ‘Classical’ Symphony, is one the most charming and accessible works by the Russian composer. Despite being cited by Schoenberg as ‘a slashing attack on musical Romanticism’, Prokofiev was a great admirer of Viennese Classics and especially Haydn: ‘It seemed to me that if Haydn had lived to our day, he would have retained his own style. This is the kind of symphony I wanted to write: a symphony in classical style.’

    The symphony was completed when Prokofiev was 26 (an interesting coincidence as this was Tchaikovsky’s age when he wrote his first symphony) at the height of the Russian Revolution in 1917. Nothing in this elegant, witty and very light symphony reflects the horrors of the political situation in the country at the time.


    Stravinsky's The Rite of Spring

    Stravinsky’s The Rite of Spring is the one of the most extraordinary and innovative pieces of music ever created. Daring, dissonant harmonies, irregular and relentless rhythms, a distinct absence of melodies – nothing of this kind had been written before. Originally performed as a ballet, this work created a huge stir in at the time, thanks to its infamous premiere in Paris’s Théâtre des Champs-Elysées on May 29, 1913. This explosive work is a fine example of real modernism in music.


    Rimsky-Korsakov's Scheherazade

    The Scheherazade symphonic suite was composed in 1888, based on a collection of Middle Eastern folk tales known as the Arabian Nights. The story plays out within the colourful orchestration, which introduces melodies for each character and plays out their relationship throughout the piece, with elements of orientalism heard in the writing. This incredibly beautiful and rather exotic composition is always a joy to listen to.



    Rachmaninov’s Symphonic Dances

    Rachmaninov completed this orchestral suite in 1940 – his final major composition. This incredible work combines Rachmaninov’s late lyricism with elements of Prokofiev’s dissonances and Stravinsky’s rhythms, and is an astonishing example of Rachmaninov’s orchestral mastery. Written in 1940 and originally named Fantasy Pieces with movement titles ‘Noon’, ‘Twilight’, and ‘Midnight’, the dances are a true masterpiece. The work was one of Rachmaninov’s personal favourites among his own compositions.


  • Reader offer: Bavaria's Oberammergau Passion Play | Thu, 05 Dec 2019 14:59:08 +0000


    Dates: 1-5 June 2020
    Five days only £1,990
    Lecturer Tom Abbott


    Martin Randall Travel and BBC Music Magazine have got together to bring you the chance in a decade to visit Bavaria for the Oberammergau Passion Play, a unique and moving event that has been staged just once every ten years since 1634.

    Based in a small village nestled in the Bavarian Alps, the play is theatrical spectacle and religious ritual rolled into one, and involves over 2,000 people. In its 400-year history, the Oberammergau Passion Play has gained iconic status for its brilliant and beautiful depiction of the Passion story. And it’s a spectacle that doesn’t come around very often. Miss it this year, and you’ll have to wait until 2030 for your next chance.

    This extraordinary and rare trip is preceded by several days in the Bavaria capital Munich, spent visiting some of the region’s finest art and architecture.

    How to book: Call Martin Randall on +44 (0)20 8742 3355
    and quote 'BBC Music Magazine'



    Day 1: Munich

    Fly at 12.40pm from London Heathrow to Munich (British Airways). After an introductory lecture and discussion, there’s a chance for everyone to meet over a dinner in the hotel restaurant.

    Day 2: Munich

    The day begins with a walking tour of key city sights: the glittering Baroque interior of the Asamkirche, the soaring nave of the Frauenkirche, and the Ohel Jakob Synagogue. The afternoon is devoted to the spectacular palace of the Wittelsbach dynasty – the Residenz. Here, the Cuvilliés Theatre houses one of the most wonderful Rococo interiors in Europe – its carvings were removed for safe keeping during World War II.

    Day 3: Munich, Oberammergau

    Free morning in Munich. En route to Oberammergau, we visit the loveliest of Ludwig II’s palaces, the Linderhof, before arriving at our Oberammergau hotel in time for a group dinner.

    Day 4: Oberammergau

    The day of the Passion Play begins with our second lecture, and some free time – a chance perhaps to visit the museum documenting the play’s history. The play is the product of ten months of rehearsal and the work of 2,000 people: each half lasts two and a half hours, with a three-hour dinner interval.

    Day 5: Wies

    On the way back to Munich Airport, we’ll stop at the beautiful 18th-century pilgrimage church of Wies, whose success, like the Passion Play, derives from its integration of high art and local, peasant tradition. Arrive at Heathrow at 5.25pm.

    Plus: Each of the five-day tours will also be attended by BBC Music Magazine’s editor or deputy editor




    Price, per person: 
    Two sharing: £1,990, or £1,790 without flights. 

    Single occupancy: £2,290, or £2,090 without flights.

    Included: flights (economy class) with British Airways (Airbus 320); travel by private coach; hotel accommodation as described below; breakfasts; 3 dinners with 2 glasses of wine, water, coffee; all admissions; all tips; all taxes; the services of the lecturer and tour manager. Performance: second category tickets to the Passion Play have been confirmed.

    Accommodation: Vienna House Easy, Munich ( a 4-star hotel in the vibrant district of Neuhausen-Nymphenburg. Details of the 4-star hotel in Oberammergau are to be confirmed. Single rooms throughout are doubles for sole use.

    How strenuous is this holiday? This is a fairly strenuous tour with some long coach journeys and walking and standing in churches and galleries. A good level of fitness is essential. Average distance by coach per day: 53 miles.

    Travelling group size: 10-24


    How to book: Call Martin Randall on +44(0) 20 8742 3355
    and quote 'BBC Music Magazine'


    Terms and conditions: Holidays are organised by, and subject to the booking conditions of Martin Randall Travel Ltd, Voysey House, Barley Mow Passage, London W4 4GF, United Kingdom, and are offered subject to availability. Martin Randall Travel may cancel the tour if there are insufficient bookings for it to be viable. This would always be more than eight weeks before departure and Martin Randall Travel would refund everything you paid to them. ATOL and ABTA protected.

    Booking deadlines: 
    For the 1-5 June tour, book before 31 May

  • Winners of the 2019 Ivors Composer Awards announced | Thu, 05 Dec 2019 12:29:15 +0000


    This year’s winners of the Ivors Composer Awards – previously known as the British Composer Awards – were announced last night at a ceremony at the British Museum in London. 

    The prizes were awarded to new works written in the last year by UK composers across classical, jazz and sound art. As well as the primary awards, two composers were awarded individually: Anna Meredith was announced as the recipient of this year’s Ivor Novello Award for Innovation, and Erika Fox for Lifetime Achievement. 

    In the list of recipients this year, 91% were first-time winners and there was almost an equal gender divide, with 54% of the winners being women. 

    Nature inspired many of the winning composers: James Weeks won his second award in as many years for Leafleoht, which is inspired by the image of sunlight reflecting off leaves, using elemental sounds on the string instruments to echo the sounds of the natural world. Alison Rayner’s jazz composition There is a Crack in Everything mimicked the rhythms of cycling up and down the hills and lochs of Scotland searching for light. In the sound art category, Martin Green won with Aeons: A Sound Walk for Newcastle, which is a piece designed to be listened to on a walk on the banks of the River Tyne. Charlotte Bray’s Invisible Cities, meanwhile, reflects on the urban environment.

    Other composers took inspiration from philosophy and history, with Geoff Hannan’s choral work Pocket Universe featuring text by Isaac Newton and Galileo Galilei. Christian myths were the focus of Gavin Higgins’s trombone concerto The Book of Miracles, influenced by a recently discovered German Renaissance manuscript.


    BBC Radio 3 will broadcast a programme dedicated to the awards at 9pm on Sunday 8 December.


    The full list of winners can be found below.


    The Salamander and The Moonraker by Edward Gregson 


    Flute Concerto by Dai Fujikura


    Pocket Universe by Geoff Hannan


    Convo by Charlotte Harding 


    Jumping In by Laura Jurd


    There is a Crack in Everything by Alison Rayner


    The Book of Miracles (Trombone Concerto) by Gavin Higgins


    Leafleoht by James Weeks


    Invisible Cities by Charlotte Bray


    Aeons: A Sound Walk for Newcastle by Martin Green 


    Harriet (‘Scenes in the life of Harriet Tubman’) by Hilda Paredes


    Anna Meredith MBE


    Erika Fox

  • The best new Christmas classical music releases | Wed, 04 Dec 2019 11:30:36 +0000

  • Five essential works by Benjamin Britten | Wed, 04 Dec 2019 09:50:52 +0000


    Ceremony of Carols

    Composed in 1942 while Britten was crossing the Atlantic from America, its unusual scoring of treble voices and harp present a range of serene, exhilarating and ecstatic settings of medieval carols.

    Recommended recording:
    Choir of King’s College, Cambridge/David Willcocks
    Classics for Pleasure 968 9492



    Serenade for Tenor, Horn and Strings

    This was Britten’s first major work on returning to England. The calm pastoral of its opening song revealed a new vein in his music.

    Recommended recording:
    Peter Pears (tenor), Barry Tuckwell (horn); English Chamber Orchestra/Benjamin Britten
    Decca 436 3952



    Peter Grimes

    The première secured Britten’s international fame and the opera testifies to Britten’s masterful sense of drama.

    Recommended recording:
    Peter Pears; Royal Opera House Chorus and Orchestra/Benjamin Britten
    Decca 467 6822



    War Requiem

    Written for the reconsecration of Coventry Cathedral, Britten juxtaposed the Requiem Mass with poems by Wilfred Owen.

    Recommended recording:
    Peter Pears, Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau; Bach Choir; LSO/Benjamin Britten
    Decca 475 7511



    Suite on English Folk Tunes

    Britten admired Grainger more than Vaughan Williams, and this is evident in his by turns quirky and brooding suite.

    Recommended recording:
    Bournemouth SO/Richard Hickox
    Chandos CHAN 9221

  • Free Download: Felix Mendelssohn's Lied ohne Worte for cello and piano | Tue, 03 Dec 2019 10:06:34 +0000

    'Johannes Moser and Alasdair Beatson offer fine, full-blooded performances of all this repertoire'

    This week's free download is Felix Mendelssohn's Lied ohne Worte Op. 109, performed by cellist Johannes Moser and pianist Alasdair Beatson. It was recorded on the Pentatone label and was awarded four stars for both performance and recording in the December issue of BBC Music Magazine.


    If you'd like to enjoy our free weekly download simply log in or sign up to our website.

    Once you've done that, return to this page and you'll be able to see a 'Download Now' button on the picture above – simply click on it to download your free track.

    If you experience any technical problems please email Please reference 'Classical Music Free Download', and include details of the system you are using and your location. If you are unsure of what details to include please take a screenshot of this page.

    read more

  • 'Here is the little door' by Owain Park: The BBC Music Magazine 2019 Christmas Carol | Mon, 02 Dec 2019 10:33:40 +0000


    For the sixth consecutive year, BBC Music Magazine has commissioned a brand new carol for our readers. This year, the brilliant young composer Owain Park has set the evocative poem, Here is the little door by Frances Chesterton. 

    Get your choir singing our wonderful new carol and download the score here!



    A few words from Owain Park:

    I find Christmas a magical time of year, and remember fondly my time as a chorister at St Mary Redcliffe Church in Bristol. There was something special about pitching up so late at night: a sense of anticipation in the air before Midnight Mass, and then wishing each other a ‘Merry Christmas’ in hushed tones as the clock struck, invariably during the sermon.

    One of my favourite carols was Howells’s 1918 setting of Frances Chesterton’s poem Here is the little door. Howells’s music allows the words to resonate with both choir and congregation – at St Mary’s there was always an extra few seconds of quiet after we’d finished singing it. The poem consists of two stanzas: the first is reflective and subdued while the second is more colourful and lively.

    Most lines seem to end strongly after a more questioning start, and so I’ve tried to express this using tension and release in the harmony. A lot of my choral music has been in many parts and is quite difficult to sing, so I wanted to sustain a simple idea over two verses without any divided parts. My hope is that I have captured something of the wonder I felt as a young singer.



    Performance notes:

    The words are key to my setting of Here is the little door. I would encourage singers to be as expressive as possible with the text, even when everyone moves together. I’ve kept one set of words throughout to keep the score as uncluttered as possible, which sometimes means that the words aren’t vertically aligned with your part. Always move with your note, and with confidence. It would be a good idea for everyone to read through the poem together, to develop a collective interpretation.

    I was in two minds as to whether to add dynamics to the score as, much like Away in a manger or Ding, dong! merrily on high, the ups and downs are guided by the text. The included markings are not exhaustive, so I look forward to hearing what you come up with. When rehearsing the piece, it might be useful to split the choir in two: the sopranos and basses often work in contrary motion; the altos and tenors largely move in scales, with any leaps reserved for expressive moments.



    There are a few moments when the tenors briefly head above the altos (mostly to keep the interest in the individual lines), so a legato approach will help with these transitions. When everyone feels comfortable with the notes, it would be lovely to add in some flexibility. As the second verse gets going, I would suggest moving on a little, and towards the end easing back a touch as the words and music become more reflective.

    Lastly, I hope you enjoy singing my carol – thank you for taking the time to do so!



    Click here to download the score.


    To hear recordings of previous carols commissioned by BBC Music Magazine, buy our latest issue and listen to the free cover CD, which features performances of Toby Young's The Owl (2017 commission) and Dobrinka Tabakova's Good-will to men, and peace on earth (2018 commission). 

  • Winners of the Royal Philharmonic Society Awards 2019 revealed | Fri, 29 Nov 2019 12:17:05 +0000


    The winners of the Royal Philharmonic Society Awards 2019 were revealed last night (Thursday 28 November) at a ceremony in Battersea Arts Centre, London. 


    The coveted RPS Gold Medal was presented to Tartar-Russian composer Sofia Gubaidulina in tribute to her long and illustrious compositional career as one of the leading representatives of new music in Russia. Accepting the award, Gubaidulina said: ‘This award is especially precious because it comes as we are preparing to celebrate the 250th birthday of Beethoven. To that great composer belongs the merit of affirming in his work the love of harmony – which is the true meaning of the word “Philharmonic”.’


    Every award presented to an individual artist this year was given to a female musician: violinist Alina Ibragimova won the Instrumentalist Award and soprano Nina Stemme won the Singer Award for her performance as Brünnhilde in the Royal Opera House’s production of Wagner's Ring Cycle. Mirga Gražinytė-Tyla, music director of the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, won the Conductor Award, an award sponsored by  BBC Music Magazine - look out for our interview with Gražinytė-Tyla in our January 2020 issue.


    For the first time in the 30-year history of the Awards, both of the awards dedicated to composition were given to women. Rebecca Saunders won the Large-Scale Composition Award for her work Yes and Tansy Davies won the Chamber-Scale Composition Award for her work Cave.


    Chineke!, the first majority Black and Minority Ethnic orchestra established in the UK, was the first ever recipient of the Gamechanger Award, which was established this year to celebrate ground-breaking and transformative work in classical music.


    The Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra’s (BSO) Change Makers and Resound received the Impact Award, which recognises an outstanding organisation or initiative that has had a lasting positive effect on people who may not otherwise experience classical music.


    The Aurora Orchestra won the Ensemble Award for their command of contemporary repertoire and their outstanding theatricality. Awards were also presented to projects that integrated local communities with the finest professional musicians. The Birmingham Opera Company’s epic production of Shostakovich’s Lady Macbeth of Mtsensk won the Opera and Music Theatre Award, and The Cumnock Tryst, directed by Scottish composer James MacMillan, won the Concert Series and Events Award.


    The Storytelling Award was won by Oliver Soden's biography of the British composer Michael Tippett. And finally, the Castalian String Quartet won the Young Artists Award.


    Highlights from the RPS Awards will be broadcast in a special programme on BBC Radio 3 on Sunday 1 December at 8:45pm.


    To view all the Award nominations, click here.


    Winners in full:



    Sofia Gubaidulina






    Tansy Davies Cave



    The Cumnock Tryst



    Mirga Gražinytė-Tyla



    Aurora Orchestra



    BSO Change Makers and Resound



    Alina Ibragimova (violin)



    Rebecca Saunders, Yes



    Lady Macbeth of Mtsensk – Birmingham Opera Company



    Nina Stemme (soprano)



    Michael Tippett The Biography – Oliver Soden



    Castalian String Quartet

  • Stephen Cleobury (1948-2019) | Wed, 27 Nov 2019 12:00:44 +0000


    Stephen Cleobury, the former music director at King’s College, Cambridge, has died aged 70, after a long illness.

    Cleobury was appointed director of music at King’s in 1982 and, in a tenure that lasted for 37 years, he was responsible for maintaining the choir’s reputation as one of the finest in the world. He was appointed Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in the 2009 Queen’s Birthday Honours and he was knighted in 2019, both for his services to choral music.

    Born in Bromley in 1948, Cleobury was educated at St John’s College, Cambridge, where he was organ scholar. Prior to his arrival at King’s, he held positions in Westminster Abbey and Westminster Cathedral.

    Cleobury’s discography was as accomplished as it was extensive. One of his most notable recordings was his 2018 album marking the centenary of A Festival of Nine Lessons and Carols. It was in this service, which is broadcast live on BBC Radio 4 every Christmas Eve, where Cleobury’s innovation was brought to the fore. Every year, he commissioned a new carol for the service, which brought forth new works by composers such as John Rutter, Judith Weir and Thomas Adès. Speaking to BBC Music Magazine about the service in December 2013, Cleobury remarked: ‘I hope it ends up being a judicious amalgam of old and new, set in a sequence that’s musically satisfying.’



    Cleobury also expanded the choir’s repertoire beyond what was deemed traditional, performing works by Rachmaninov, Kodály, Górecki, Pärt and Janáček. Additionally, he established both the Easter at King’s festival and Concerts at King’s, the latter of which featured world-class performers and ensembles such as Gerald Finley, Alison Balsom and the Academy of Ancient Music. The choir itself established its own record label in 2012.

    Away from King’s, Cleobury was chief conductor of the BBC Singers from 1995 to 2007, conductor of Cambridge University Musical Society from 1983 to 2009 and he was honorary president and regular conductor of the East Anglia Chamber Orchestra. Also a celebrated organist, he gave recitals in various locations across the world, including Houston, Cape Town, Westminster and Hong Kong’s Performing Arts Centre.

    A book of condolence is available at King’s College Chapel and online.

  • Christmas highlights on BBC Radio 3 | Wed, 27 Nov 2019 11:31:04 +0000


    Breakfast: BBC Radio 3 Breakfast Carol Competition
    Finalists Announced

    Thursday 12 December, 6.30–9am

    Petroc Trelawny presents the six shortlisted carols from this year’s BBC Radio 3 Breakfast Carol Competition. From 9am today, listeners will be able to vote for their favourite carol on the Radio 3 website.


    Breakfast and Essential Classics

    Monday 16 to Friday 27 December, 6.30am-12pm

    Breakfast and Essential Classics will be celebrating Christmas folk music, drawing on works from Britain, Europe and across the world. Essential Classics will also take requests from renowned musicians, and John Rutter discusses his Christmas music.


    Breakfast: BBC Radio 3 Breakfast Carol Competition
    Winner Announced

    Friday 20 December, 6-9am

    Petroc Trelawny announces the winner of the 2019 Radio 3 Breakfast Carol Competition. He is joined by the BBC Singers, conducted by Bob Chilcott, who will perform the winning carol live, as well as some traditional Christmas favourites.



    In Tune Christmas Special

    Friday 20 December, 5-7pm

    Sean Rafferty and Katie Derham will present a live concert broadcast from St. George’s, Hanover Square, featuring soprano Ermonela Jaho, the Consone Quartet (BBC Radio 3 New Generation Artists), and the English Cornett and Sackbut Ensemble.


    The Verb: Christmas Nonsense

    Friday 20 December, 10-10.45pm

    In a programme that celebrates silly stories and ridiculous rhymes, Ian McMillan is joined by Julia Donaldson and Axel Schleffer, creators of the ‘Gruffalo’, and former Children’s Laureate Michael Rosen.


    Music Matters: Greenland

    Saturday 21 December, 11.45pm-12.30am

    During a visit to the world’s largest island, Katie Molleson explores the role of traditional and new music for its communities today, as well as the political and sonic influence of the Greenlandic language on music.


    Private Passions: Matthew Bourne

    Sunday 22 December, 12-1pm

    Multi-award winning choreographer and director Matthew Bourne talks to Michael Berkeley about the music that has shaped his life, as well as his first outings to the theatre, his distinguished career and the difficulties he has faced along the way.


    The Listening Service

    Sunday 22 December, 5-5.30pm

    Tom Service explores the origins and essential ingredients of music that is solely dedicated to Christmas. 


    Sunday Feature: Rewriting Raymond Scott

    Sunday 22 December, 6.45-7.30pm

    After gaining exclusive access to the Scott archives and conversations with family members, music historians and producers, Ken Hollings examines the life, career and legacy of Raymond Scott, one of America’s most progressive composers in electronic music.


    Drama on 3: Winter Solstice

    Sunday 22 December, 7:30 – 9:30pm

    In Radio 3’s festive drama, David Haig and Sam Troughton star in Roland Schimmelpfennig’s Winter Solstice, a dark comedy focusing on a family during the festive period. 


    New Generation Artists

    Monday 23 to Friday 27 December, 5-6.15pm

    In this series, Kate Molleson looks back at some of the recordings made by musicians and ensembles who are at various stages of this year’s Radio 3 New Generation Artists Scheme.



    The Essay: Open Endings

    Monday 23-Friday 27 December, 10-10.15pm

    In this series of fifteen-minute essays, some of today’s leading writers choose a novel and talk about a story they have written which imagines what happened to the characters after the original ending. Writers include Booker Prize winner Bernardine Evaristo, Philippa Gregory and Elif Shafrak.


    Radio 3 in Concert: Playing in the Dark: Neil Gaiman and the BBC Symphony Orchestra

    Monday 23 December 7.30-10pm

    The renowned author Neil Gaiman joins the BBC Symphony Orchestra to read from his best-selling books, as the orchestra performs accompanying works by Dukas, Gershwin, Sibelius, Sullivan, Wagner, Herrmann and Britten.


    Greenland: An Arctic Sound Walk

    Tuesday 24 December, 4.30–5.45pm; Wednesday 25 December, 4-5.15pm; Thursday 26 December 4-5.15pm

    In this trilogy of programmes, Horatio Clare takes you on a soinic journey along the west coast of Greenland. He explores the origins of the country, its recent history, culture industry and evolution.


    Sean at Home with Lang Lang

    Wednesday 25 December, 1-2pm

    Sean Rafferty travels to Amsterdam to meet the pianist Lang Lang. Lang Lang talks about his childhood experiences and his passions, and he explains how he is preparing to perform Beethoven’s concertos and a recording of the piano sonatas.


    We celebrate Lang Lang by presenting six of his best performances.


    Essential Classics

    Thursday 26 to Tuesday 31 December, 9am-12pm

    As 2019 draws to a close, Essential Classics will pay tribute to some of the great musicians who passed away this year – including soprano Jessye Norman, conductor and composer Raymond Lennard, conductor and composer André Previn, jazz pianist and composer Jacques Loussier and organist Peter Hurford.


    This Classical Life: Ten Pieces Special

    Saturday 28 December, 12.30-1pm

    In this special BBC Ten Pieces edition of This Classical Life, aspiring young musicians from schools across the UK join saxophonist and presenter Jess Gillam to discuss the pieces that mean the most to them.


    Private Passions: Dame Darcey Bussell

    Sunday 29 December, 12-1pm

    The legendary ballet dancer Dame Darcey Bussell talks to Michael Berkeley about life after a ballet career. Her music choices include Bach’s B Minor Mass, Fauré Requiem and Dinah Washington’s ‘Mad about the Boy’.


    Night Tracks New Year Special

    Wednesday 1 January, 12-12.30am

    Composer, producer and presenter Hannah Peel presents a New Year special of Night Tracks.


    New Year’s Day Concert from Vienna

    Wednesday 1 January, 11.15am

    With an array of polkas, waltzes, gallops and the classics ‘By the Beautiful Blue Danube’ and ‘Radetzky March’, Andris Nelsons and the Vienna Philharmonic welcome you into 2020 with their celebrated New Year Concert at the Golden Hall of the Musikverein in Vienna.


    Sound of Gaming Special

    Wednesday 1 January, 1-2pm

    In the New Year edition of Sound of Gaming, Jessica Curry presents her picks of her favourite games and soundtracks from 2019 and looks ahead to 2020 to see what may be the biggest scores of the year.


    New Year New Music

    Saturday 4 to Saturday 11 January

    BBC Radio 3 celebrates the coming of the New Year by asking eleven of its presenters about their favourite work composed in the last decade. Extended performances of the works can be heard in a special edition of Radio 3’s New Music Show, on Saturday 5 January at 10pm.

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