Waldbühne Berlin
Waldbühne Berlin | Picture: Stephan Rabold

Concert information



Maurice Ravel’s ecstatic, sonorous Boléro under the night sky of Berlin – the Berliner Philharmoniker and Kirill Petrenko could hardly have chosen a more atmospheric work to end the season at the Waldbühne. But first, star pianist Yuja Wang will be the soloist in Prokofiev’s sparkling, virtuosic irst Piano Concerto – a work in which the musician can show off her remarkable technical skills and her creative power to best advantage. Ravel’s Suite No. 2, from the shimmering and impressionistic ballet Daphnis et Chloé, also transports the listener to a pastoral idyll from ancient mythology.


Berliner Philharmoniker
Kirill Petrenko conductor
Yuja Wang piano


Modest Mussorgsky
Night on Bald Mountain (arr. Rimsky-Korsakov)

Sergei Prokofiev
Concerto for Piano and Orchestra No. 1 in D flat major, op. 40

Yuja Wang piano


Maurice Ravel
Pavane pour une infante défunte (Orchesterfassung)

Maurice Ravel
Daphnis et Chloé, Suite No. 2

Maurice Ravel

Additional information

On-site event management by Concert Concept Veranstaltungs-GmbH. Please note:

The following items are permitted: 

  • Food and drinks for your own use: 1 drink per person in 0.5L ©Tetra Pak or 0.5L PET bottle; any food you bring with you must be in transparent packaging. Food and drink will be available for sale on site as usual. 
  • One picnic bag or rucksack/bag per person, with a maximum size of 40cm x 40cm x 35cm
  • Plastic or wooden cutlery 
  • Small folding umbrellas 
  • Blankets (If you have a ticket close to the stage, we recommend that you bring a blanket, as there will be no chairs in this area). 

The following items are not permitted on site:

  • long umbrellas 
  • bulky, dangerous objects, glass in any form, drink cans
  • Picnic bags and rucksacks/bags larger than 40cm x 40cm x 35 mm


Ticket sales through the Concept Veranstaltungs-GmbH

A mad masterpiece without music
7 Facts about “Boléro”

A sheet of music with the title “Boléro”, with the main theme written in notes underneath
Autograph of the “Boléro” theme | Picture: Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons

When a woman screams “Help, a madman,” during the premiere, and the composer simply turns to the person sitting next to him and says, “She understood it,” then it’s clear: this work must be something special! Here are seven facts about a unique work of musical history: Ravel’s Boléro.