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Juan Diego Flórez tickets

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Juan Diego Flórez

Venue: Rudolfinum

Alšovo nábřeží 12
110 00 Praha 1
Czech Republic
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Diego will come to Prague with the renowned Italian pianist, a famous piano partner to many esteemed singers (Carlo Bergonzi, Andrea Bocelli, Montserrat Caballé, José Carreras, Vittorio Grigolo, Katia Ricciarelli, Sumi Jo, Renata Scotto, Cesare Siepi, as well as Juan Diego Flórez – including recitals at the Salzburg Festival in 2015 a 2016). During 2017, both artists will perform together on a tour (Moscow, Valencia, Barcelona, Birmingham, Pamplona, Marseille, Toulouse, Prague, etc.). On the stage in 2017, Juan Diego will assume the roles of Elvino (Bellini: La sonnambula) and Romeo (Gounod: Romeo & Juliette) at the Vienna State Opera, Massenet’s Werther in Zurich and Gennaro (Donizetti: Lucrezia Borgia) at the Salzburg Festival in August 2017.





Gioachino Rossini (1792–1868)
La lontananza
Addio ai Viennesi
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756–1791)
Ich baue ganz auf deine Stärke (Belmonte)
Die Entführung aus dem Serail, Act III

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Si spande al sole in faccia (Alexander, King of Macedonia)
Il re pastore, Act I

Gioachino Rossini
Che ascolto? Aimè… Ah, come mai non senti? (Rodrigo)
Otello, Act II



Ruggero Leoncavallo (1857–1919)
Vieni amor mio

Giacomo Puccini (1858–1924)
Avete torto! – Firenze è come un albero fiorito  (Rinuccio)
Gianni Schicchi

Giacomo Puccini
Che gelida manina (Rodolfo)
La bohème, Act I       

Jules Massenet (1842–1912)
Pourquoi me réveiller (Werther)
Werther, Act III         

Giuseppe Verdi
Lunge da lei –  De’ miei bollenti spiriti – O mio rimorso (Alfredo)
La traviata, Act II


The Rudolfinum, one of the most noteworthy buildings in Prague, was built between 1876 and 1884 according to the designs of architects Josef Zítek and Josef Schulze. Originally intended as a multipurpose cultural building in Prague, the Rudolfinum was inagurated on February 7, 1885. It carried out its mission until 1919, when it was converted to the House of Commons of the Czechoslovak Republic. Concert activity was restored to the Rudolfinum during the German occupation, but full rehabilitation, particularly of the gallery, did not take place until 1992. After a general reconstruction by architect Karel Prager in 1992, the Rudolfinum became the home of the Czech Philharmonic and the Rudolfinum Gallery.


Dvorana – Ceremony Hall

The central space in the gallery portion of the Rudolfinum was designed by Josef Zítek and Josef Schulz as an entrance hall to the art gallery. After 1918, however, this space was converted into a parliamentary cafeteria, and after World War II it served as a gymnasium for the Prague Conservatory. At the end of the 1980s, Ceremony Hall was threatened with reconstruction – but plans to tear down the main staircase to make room for another concert hall did not go through, and the hall retained its original appearance. Of particular interest in Ceremony Hall are 25 empty spaces on its walls, which were originally intended to be filled in with frescos. The majority of the eminent Czech painters, however, boycotted the 1891 fresco competition in protest over the large number of German artists involved in the construction of the Rudolfinum.


Dvořák Hall

The Czech Philharmonic took the stage in this world-famous concert hall in 1896, performing for its first-ever concert under the baton of Antonín Dvořák himself. The hall remained a space for concerts and performances until 1918, at which time it became a boardroom for the new parliament of the Czechoslovak Republic. The stage and the organ loft became a tribunal (garnished with a statue of President T.G. Masaryk), from which parliamentary leaders presided over proceedings. The hall's original character (and purpose) was restored
in 1940–1942 according to a project conceived by Antonín Engel and Bohumír Kozák, and it has remained in this form through to the present. In accordance with Josef Zítek and Josef Schulz's original proposal, the central visual element in the hall is an organ, which was made in Frankfurt, Germany. During the hall's stint as a parliamentary meeting place, the organ was housed in Brno. When it returned to the Rudolfinum in 1940, its register was extended. Dvořák Hall's final update took place in 1992 when the entire Rudolfinum building underwent reconstruction.


When travelling by public transport, get off at the Staroměstská metro station (Line A), tram stop (trams nos. 17, 18 and 53) or bus stop (no. 207).
Parking is available at the underground parking facility on Jan Palach Square. The facility is not part of the Rudolfinum premises.

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