Conducting practice with the Danube Symphony Orchestra

Conducting practice with the Danube Symphony Orchestra:

The Danube Symphony Orchestra provides several opportunities for conductors:
to Practice with Danube Symphony Orchestra,
to make a professional CD, or a video recording with Danube Symphony Orchestra,
in the beautiful Danube Palace concert hall, in the city of Budapest,Hungary.

Venue: Danube Symphony Orchestra concert hall and rehearsal room, Danube Palace
Hungary, Budapest, 1051. Zrinyi Str. 5.

The dates: This opportunity is available throughout the year. Contact me and I will arrange the dates desired.

Let us know what you would like to practice.
If the orchestra has the piece in their library, it is free to use it.
If the orchestra hasn’t got the piece (parts, partiture) in their library, then it has a cost to hire it.
Or you should bring along the music with you and give it to the orchestra.

Prices and Conditions:
The minimum amount of time (in minutes): 80 minutes
The first 80-minutes-session rehearsal = 650 Euro
Additional minutes: the next 80-minutes-session rehearsal = 600 Euro
This price includes:
– 80 minutes conducting time
– with a 35-member-orchestra
– DVD recording of your conducting

Further information:
The time of practice is counted per rehearsals. The orchestra sits down and plays only for a full rehearsal (80 minutes). We offer this practice for other conductors as well, this way, the rehearsal time can be shared so you can share the costs as well.
If you’d like to have a conductor-professor for your practice, we can arrange tuition with Prof. Tamás Gál at the same time. He is the professor of conductors at Franz Liszt Music Academy. About his price, please contact us.
We can also help you find a good accommodation in Budapest, and provide you with all the information you just need.

How to apply: If you are interested in the conducting practice, please, send us an e-mail.

Laszlo Blaskovics
Tel: 0036-70362-3921

Our website, more information about the venue and the orchestra:



About this entry