Classic for Twens FLIPBOOK engl



Sound Special

Sitting amidst the

orchestra leads to

limitless sounds!

Raffle: 4 seats are up

for grabs!

Hey, it‘s cool man:

Concert Guide for

Classical Beginners

25 th & 27 th June 2019

Start: 20.15 o‘ clock

Free choice of seats in the

lecture hall H1

Schlossplatz 46

48143 Münster

No admission fee


For Twens

„“To a larger, younger audience in classical concerts!”

An initiative by the Culture Management Seminar of

Musicology in Münster

With pieces by Haydn,

Vaughan Williams

and Beethoven

In cooperation with


Lisa Aline Röllinghoff

looking for the

orchestral trail with

her camera

Hey there! Nice of you to look in here!

We are a team of Musicologists that wants you to go to this concert!

Yes, YOU.

When you think of the term “Concert” you probably think of Ed

Sheeran instead of your local classical Radio show. But that can


You don’t need gargantuan speakers to fill halls. You can also do that

with a couple of violins, trumpets and whatever else belongs in the


It might just be something for you – irrelevant, whether you’re the

disco-goer or have a VIP spot in festivals!

We bet you’d find pieces by Beethoven and Haydn just as awesome!

There’s a reason they’ve been used in famous Hollywood movies… So, it

can’t be all that bad!

The best part… It is 100% live!

We’ll see you at the concert!

You’re Musicologists and Dr. Simon Moser.

* The team consits of: Carolin Constanze Albers, Sophia Katharina Braun,

Maximilian Greshake, Laura Herder, Sebastian Kiefl, Henrik Oberhag, Ziad

Ramadan, Lisa Aline Röllinghoff, David Rene Steike, Patrick Stiebe, Alisha

Tüngler, Ying Wang, Charlotte Weirich, Katharina Wildförster und Lukas


Want more?

Pics & Texts?


scan me!

And THIS is what

awaits you on the

25 th & 27 TH June in the H1

Program tips


Sophia Katharina


Joseph Haydn – The Creation ca. 5 min


The Creation explains, how God created the World in seven days. The Intro represents the

chaos found before the creation took place.

Introduction (speech) ca. 10 min

Stephan Schulze relaxes with background infos

Ralph Vaughan Williams

Concert for tuba und orchestra in f-minor

ca. 15 min

1 st Movement: Prelude (Allegro moderato)

2 nd Movement: Romanza (Andante sostenuto)

3 rd Movement: Rondo alla Tedesca (Allegretto)

Wow, The tuba concerto is a milestone in the field of solo literature for brasswind.

Yipiiie! - BREAK

ca. 20 min

Hungry? Thirsty? No Problem! – The concert’s food and drink are supplied by the Initiative

WEITBLICK for a good cause. Everyone pays as much as they like.

Ludwig van Beethoven ca. 40 min

Symphony Nr. 7 A major op. 92

1 st Movement: Poco sostenuto – Vivace

2 nd Movement: Allegretto

3 rd Movement: Presto

4 th Movement: Allegro con brio

An evergreen in the classical era and Beethoven‘s most successful piece

during his time alive.


There will be the team “Culture Management” waiting for you

after the concert. Take part, fill out a card and stand a chance

to win a seat amidst the orchestra during rehearsal!

AND Who will be doing what on stage?

Musical Conductor: Jürgen Tiedemann

Solist: Constantin Hartwig / Bayerische Staatsoper | Tuba

MC: Stephan Schulze




to you?

Allegro moderato: moderately quick tempo

Andante sostenuto: restrained in movement, a slow tempo

Allegretto: moderately quick, moderately vivacious tempo

Poco sostenuto - Vivace: somewhat restrained introduction, that

develops into something more vivacious.

Presto: Very quick tempo.

Allegro con brio: cheerful Tempo, with gusto.

© Karikatur von Michael Rain Bill


Lukas Wölfl starts

a survey with




in a different light

Just between us- many thanks go out the

Collegium Musicum for being cool with

answering not really serious questions.








Contrary to popular belief, many members of the Collegium

Musicum are students.

If you were to add the ages of all the members’ ages, you’d

get 1390 years, which is about as old as the city of Marseille

The average age of the musicians is 35 years. The average

height is 1.66m.

A new attraction opened not too long ago in Munich. The

“Hi-Sky” is the tallest transportable Ferris wheel with 78

meters. If you were to stack all the members of the orchestra,

then the one at the top would see the same view as from the

Ferris wheel.

A member of the orchestra likes birds.

Only 3 members of the orchestra are fans of Preußen

Münster, which is the same amount as the fans of FC Bayern

in the orchestra.

Evi Mustermann of the orchestra is: a woman, who plays the

violin, who prefers a substantial meal, who loves summer

and walking with her dog around the Aasee. Furthermore,

she’s a fan of Dortmund Football, enjoys spending her

holidays in different cities and the cultures there, but also at

the beach, in whose nearness she gladly spends time relaxing

with a glass of wine.


Alisha Tüngler gives

hot tips for Concert-


Maybe you‘ll get ausal spot.

Try it out.

Your perfect concert visit.

What am I gonna wear?

Generally: You can wear whatever you want. However, sweatpants do

tend to attract more attention than a blazer.

Oh, no! I’m late! What now?

Unfortunately, you’re gonna have to wait. After the concert begins, you

may not enter until the next musical intermission.

Passing notes? Or may I speak?

In the case of acute speech necessity, it is advised you best wait until

the break. There are more than enough chances to talk before and

after the concert!

When do I clap?

He who carries the concert program (or this pamphlet!) has a clear

advantage. Therein is written, how many movements a piece has.

Vaughan William’s Concerto has 3 movements, for example, but you

only clap after all three have been played!

Typically, you also applaud the conductor, as soon as he enters

the stage for the first time, and you applaud the soloist after his


… What about my phone, though?

It’s best to keep it off. A ringtone during the performance doesn’t just

disturb you, but everyone around you and the concert!

Did someone forget his violin case?

If you see a violin case or something similar at the exit, then that’s the

promoter’s plea for financial support. The concert carries no admission

charge, but the orchestra would be very pleased with a small donation!


Your seat admidst the

orchestra organized

by Laura Herder &

Patrick Stiebe

One-of-a-kind Dolby Surround Sound

experience up for grabs!!!

Were you always curious of how it feels like to sit in the middle of the

sound happenings of a fully occupied orchestra? You’re curious about

how the conductor’s instructions look like from a different perspective

and about how the internal gears work?

You have a unique chance right here, right now, to witness this live.

We’ll make it possible! We’re distributing 4 seats amidst the orchestra

during one of the coming rehearsals of the collegium musicum


How do you participate in this raffle? Easy: During intermissions

and at the end of the concert, our team will be happy to hand over a

participation card. Please write down your contact information and

into one of our collection boxes it goes. That’s it!

The winner will be chosen on the 5 th July 2019. We’ll contact you

shortly afterwards with more precise information.

So, don’t let this once-in-a-lifetime chance go to waste and participate

in our raffle! Maybe you’ll be sitting amongst the orchestra soon. Also:

Break a Leg!

Pssst… Another thing: You’re contact information is in good, safe hands

that won’t give it to a third party. Promise!

Asked & Answered

Katharina Wildförster and

David Rene Steike

in the Haydn-Institute


“In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth.

Now the earth was formless and void, and darkness was

over the surface of the deep.”

This is how Raphael enters while singing, just after the

purely instrumental representation of chaos. (Intro)

On top of the top – Papa Haydn and THE CREATION

Amy Winehouse, Kurt Cobain, and even wonderchild Mozart – all

musicians, that left us all too soon. What else would they have had

created, if they had only lived longer?

Joseph Haydn, composer of The Creation, was a consistent

contemporary who lived to the age of 77. He worked as the music

director in the court of the noble family Esterházy for more than 40

years. Above all else, Haydn is known for his string quartets and over

100 symphonies. Yes, you read that correctly: One hundred different

musical pieces of a single category. Even Mozart called him Papa Haydn

because he was one of the most influential composers of his time – a

role model and musical experimenter, no less.

We asked ourselves who and of course, how such a comprehensive

music collection is created and processed. For this reason, we met up

with Dr. Armin Raab, scientific head of the Haydn Institute in Cologne.

He reported of the long-time task of publishing so many pieces in

the form of Haydn’s complete works. One has to be up to scientific

standards, to investigate all of the handwritten documents of Haydn

and one needs to closely examine the sheet music – nonetheless,

“duds”, which are pieces that were incorrectly categorized under

Haydn, are not all too rare. His oratory “The Creation” was a sensation

in the music scene of his time according to Raab: “An improvement of

a famous composer, of whom no more improvement was expected.”

(Note: Translated from German)

Behind the Program

Ralph Vaughan Williams


Maximillian Greshake

uncovers motivation &


behind program.

Ludwig van Beethoven


Europe sets the example for this concert.

Europe is dealing with exam stress: Brexit-Chaos, European elections

and the apprehensive question; how will the 400 million eligible voters

decide? Brussels, the EU and other construction sites in the European

contexts – they are the ones that inspired the program. The credo: Set an

example with music!

Haydn’s “The Creation” begins with the chaos, practically a tribute to

Brexit, and with all those British politics influencers, you can’t forget

Vance Vaughan Williams. You might ask yourself, “why is Beethoven in

this concert then”? Well, Beethoven supported the princes of Europe

while they were fighting in the freedom wars against Napoleon. The

world premiere of the 7 th symphony was a benefit concert and was

an enormous success. The winnings were given to the victims of the

massacre in Leipzig – Napoleons deciding downfall.

This applies to back then as well as right now: When things get tough, art

and culture are sought after to bring the people closer together.

Digression: Vaughan Williams already witnessed the gruesome events

of the war in World War I. He composed for the English Radio and

for political reasons during World War II. Like Beethoven, he was a

thoroughly political person, they were always broadcasting, even after

they both lost their sense of hearing. Extra Digression: The Hymn of

Europe (since 1985) is an instrumental representation of the main

musical subject of “The Ode to Joy” from the final movement of the 9 th

symphony. By whom? – Duh, by Ludwig Van Beethoven.

Music & Film

Carolin Constanze Albers

has a tip for Cinephiles.

Haydn and Beethoven?

I‘d Rather go to the movies!

But do you remember the movie The King’s Speech, which won four

Oscars in 2011? Everyone was holding on to their seats in the most

exciting part, where Colin Firth appears as a stuttering King George

VI who has to unite the whole nation before the beginning of the war.

The audience wanted to find out, whether or not he will deliver his

important speech over the radio successfully without stuttering.

Do you know what kind of music plays in that scene? Beethoven’s 7 th


Slowly, deeply the celli begin to play the second movement. Just as

hesitant as the King during the beginning of his deliverance of the

speech. As Colin Firth gets more and more confident and convincing,

more and more instruments are introduced, thus leading the scene

to its impressive climax. Desperation, fear and suspense, but also

confidence, hope and a feeling of community is what we experience

through Beethoven’s music!

We may not be able to offer you Colin Firth, but if you want to

experience this emotional Oscar-worthy scene live for a change, then

you should definitely not miss the upcoming symphony concert!

And who knows? Maybe you will discover other music that is ready for

the big screen…


with a musician

Niklas Hardenacke

(Timpani) in a

conversation with

Henrik Oberhag


bang that drum!

Niklas Hardenacke studies Human Geography

towards his master’s degree. He let’s his drumsticks

dance once a week in the H1.

How did you get into learning how to play your that instrument?

I first started playing the rock drum set. My school music teacher did also

slowly bring me into classical music. This way, I had played in the first

orchestras of my hometown. And that’s how the ball started rolling.

Cool band or orchestra? What would you choose if you had to?

I actually did both! – not that you think I only work in classical music. But,

if I had to decide, I would actually stick to classical music...

Why? What attracts you to classical music in comparison to a band?

Good question... (laughs). A large orchestra can knock your socks off

without any electrical amplification, but it can also be quiet and filigree!

And this co-operation of many instruments as a single, closed body of

sound! It’s just a great feeling!

I’m guessing that especially with timpani, it can take a long time before

your cue comes, right?

That’s true! Beethoven is actually ok, but sometimes, it means twiddling

thumbs (laughs). ... or even playing on your phone! Maybe at rehearsals,

but don’t tell the conductor. (laughs)

When the violins are playing and someone screws up, it needn’t

necessarily be heard. But if you do something wrong, then it’s a little


That’s true! It always depends where the piece is, but if I were to bang a

drum in the middle of a general pause, then it would be really obvious!

Last but not least: what do you hope for the upcoming concert?

That it goes as well as it always has and that we have plenty of people in

the audience!

Just in a good mood.

In this orchestra, young and old play music together. A

bunch of interesting people out of the university as well

as in it come together every Thursday from 19:45 to the

rehearsals in the H1 and have fun together.

The atmosphere is easy-breezy. The conductor Jürgen

Tiedemann has a boat load of experience in music and his

programs always have an interesting twist.

Whether you’re a listener or a musician – This is a nice

address to visit. Drop by!

Current news:

TOgether we are strong!

Thank you for your support!

“It was impressive, how the culture management

project group of musicology in Münster

convinced me to sponsor them.

More Classical Music Fans!

Great: Young people motivating a young

audience. I wish them success on the project!”

Rudolf Micke

autorized Steinway & Sons Dealer | Münster

Editor Musicological Institute Münster. A project for the Culture Management

Seminar in the summer semester 2019

Concept & Redaction Projekt group „Kumadoo - Culture Management made

easy“ Seminar & Layout: Dr. Simon Moser Fotos Lisa Aline Röllinghoff

English Translation Ziad Ramadan Circulation 2000 ex.

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