Let’s Celebrate Franz Schubert's 220th Anniversary!
Solsticial evening Masonic Temple of Amon-Râ
Tickets and info
In this year of the celebrations of the 60th anniversary of the Treaty of Rome, the European Union Choir pays tribute to the French Vocal Music of the XIXth and XXth centuries. Read more...
Discover Europe with music!
Choristers of more than 20 different nationalities who make up the European Choir will interpret Christmas songs from their countries.
A concert full of warmth, surprises and musical discovery!
Info & tickets: 070 / 660 650 or book your tickets online
The European Union Choir returns to one of their old flames: after having marked their 50th anniversary, in 2008, with a performance of their beloved Mendelssohn’s Elijah, the Choir now proudly presents you his first, undeservedly less-known oratorio, Saint Paul.
Perhaps more than any other classical music genre, opera seems to divide people into two categories: those who adore it and those who can’t stand it. The extreme emotions, the complicated plots, the omnipresent music can become an argument for either party, as “uplifting” can easily be viewed as “absurd”. Still, there is a ground where opera fans and detesters meet, and even share happy humming: the bits sung not by an (ear-screeching) coloratura soprano or an (inhumanly low) bass, but by the usually reasonable groups of ordinary people – that is, by the chorus.
As such, the European Union Choir is proud to present the opera concert dedicated to some of the best choral parts ever to have found their way into an opera score. READ MORE...
"O Fortuna", two words to summarize a musical masterpiece: that of medieval poets at the origin of Carmina Burana, from whom Carl Orff, 20th Century German composer, draws when he composes his renowned cantata for choir, soloists, pianos and percussion.
On Saturday, 6th June 2015, at the heart of the Cistercian Abbey of La Cambre, Brussels, accompanied by the Brussels Orchestral Ensemble and no less than 5 soloists, the European Union Choir will revisit two major sacred French and Italian works composed at the turn of the 17th and 18th centuries.
Brought together by their D Major tones and with the guarantee of an optimistic and joyful character, these works are the witness of the will of their composers to apprehend music in a dynamic process and also of their taste for ornamentation, virtuosity and contrast, thus producing two paragons of baroque music.