THEATRE & CONCERT TICKETS VIENNA

VIENNA - THE MUSICAL CAPITAL OF AUSTRIA

Every night in Vienna around 10,000 music fans are treated to live classical music, a unique situation. The Vienna concert schedule includes more than 15,000 events of various sizes and genres per year.

Please see below for a variety of performances

Up to 1918, the Hofburg - Imperial Palace was the centre of the vast empire of the Habsburg dynasty. Today one finds more than two dozen top museum collections. In addition, there are cafés, restaurants, squares, and parks. The magnificent rooms of the Imperial Palace are the settings for these classical concerts with music by Johann Strauss and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, played by a large orchestra of about 40 persons with 4 international soloists.
 
Concerts take place from April to December
 
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Schönbrunn, the former summer residence of the imperial family, is considered one of the most beautiful baroque palaces in Europe. The Habsburgs resided here for the better part of the year in numerous rooms. Today, the palace is part of UNESCO’s cultural heritage due to its historic importance, its unique grounds and its splendid furnishings. The baroque Orangerie Schönbrunn is a unique setting for classical concerts. The Schloss Schönbrunn Orchestra Vienna and the Schloss Schönbrunn Ensemble Vienna perform Mozart's most beautiful music (e.g. overtures, arias und duets from "Magic Flute" ) and Johann Strauß's famous waltz melodies and polkas.
 
Concerts take place all year round (except December 24th)
 
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A magnificent religious building with a large cupola: St. Charles' Church, the last work of the eminent baroque architect Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach. A special setting for this unique performance of the Mozart Requiem, performed in the version completed by F.X.Süssmayr. Mozart was anonymously commissioned to write a requiem in the summer of 1791, which he composed during his progressing illness in the last months of his life. He was unable to complete the great work by the time of his death, December 5th, 1791. Although the general public at this time showed little interest in Mozart or his serious illness, Mozart spent the last months of his life musically preoccupied with his own anticipated death. This Requiem reflects the phases of fear, hope and salvation that Mozart went through before he could complete his work and died.
 
Concerts take place from April to October
 
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