Junge Deutsche Philharmonie / Susanna Mälkki
- Monday, 21 September 2009
- Konzerthaus Berlin, Großer Saal
musikfest berlin 09 concludes with a look back to its strong beginning. Through Haydn the Symphony climbed to the highest genre of instrumental music. The 104th, the Viennese grandmaster’s last symphony, gave pointers for the future. Shostakovich’s first symphony raised high expectations in Moscow, Leningrad, Berlin, Vienna, Paris and New York: a lightning-quick young composer was announcing unexpected historical opportunities. Bernd Alois Zimmermann expected a new sense of time in music through the integration of jazz into classical genres and forms.
A young ensemble arrives with a young programme: including pioneer works and the world premieres of a composer who aims at an immediate effect and counts on the listener’s presence of mind.
Joseph Haydn [1732-1809]
Symphony No. 104 D major London 
Bernd Alois Zimmermann [1918–1970]
Nobody knows de trouble I see
Concerto for trumpet and orchestra 
Enno Poppe [*1969]
Commissioned work of the Junge Deutsche Philharmonie
With the support of the Ernst von Siemens Musikstiftung
Dmitri Shostakovich [1906–1975]
Symphony No. 1 in F minor op. 10 [1923–25]