Cheap Replica Watches — As part of the music festival sponsored by Glashütte Original, the German watchmaker presented conductor Andris Nelsons with an award.
For one month starting on 5 May the German city of Dresden will ring with the sounds of classical symphonies, chamber music and contemporary compositions being played in various venues around the Saxon capital. This year Glashütte Original, which has sponsored the festival for twelve years, presented its prestigious Award to conductor Andris Nelsons.
On the festival’s first weekend the top fake watches company organised a special event to tie in with the award ceremony, and invited a hand-picked selection of journalists from all over the world. WorldTempus was among the guests, and was also part of the 500-strong audience invited to attend a concert by the Boston Symphony Orchestra directed by the Latvian maestro in Dresden’s breathtaking Frauenkirche.
The weekend also included a tour around the Buy cheap replica watches manufacture in the small town of Glashütte, a visit to the company’s watchmaking school and museum, and a tour of the city of Dresden to discover the hidden charms of the “Florence of the Elbe”.
Portrait of a prodigy
Andris Nelsons, now a world-famous conductor, was born in 1978 in Riga, the capital of Latvia, to a family of musicians. His parents took him to his first concert at the age of 5. The young boy found himself mesmerised by the melodies, and made up his mind to devote his life to music. At the age of 12 he began to learn piano and trumpet. Later on he took singing lessons as a baritone. He quickly grew to love classical music. After studying conducting, in 2003 he was appointed principal conductor of the Latvian National Orchestra. He then became music director of the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra (CBSO). Since 2014 he has been music director and conductor of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and is regularly invited to conduct at the Royal Opera House Covent Garden, the Vienna State Opera and the Metropolitan Opera of New York.
On 6 May the Latvian musician was awarded the Glashütte Original Music Festival Award in recognition of his conducting career and his commitment to promoting music among future generations. The importance of classical music education and support for young musicians are values the artist shares with the Saxon watchmaker.
“Through our interpretation of music, we hope to touch our audience, whether they are young or old, by making music accessible to all ages,” the conductor said. His intention is to prove that it is possible for an audience to enjoy listening to Mahler, Brahms, Shostakovich, Wagner and Bruckner today, despite the fact that these famous composers lived in a different age.