- BRAHMS (arr. Czausz) Six Pieces, Op. 118 - Intermezzo in A minor
- BRAHMS (arr. Czausz) Six Pieces, Op. 118 - Intermezzo in A major
- BRAHMS (arr. Czausz) Six Pieces, Op. 118 - Ballade in G minor
- TCHAIKOVSKY (trans. Guillou/Czausz) Scherzo from Symphony No. 6, “Pathétique”
- DVOŘÁK (trans. Lemare/Czausz) Carnival Overture, Op. 92
- Monica Czausz, organ
About this Performance
This event has been canceled. To protect its audiences, musicians, employees, and community from the spread of COVID-19 and in response to the evolving guidance from Governor Gavin Newsom, Mayor Eric Garcetti, and Los Angeles County health officials, the LA Phil is canceling the remainder of its concerts for the 2019/2020 season at Walt Disney Concert Hall.
Due the large number of concerts impacted, please don’t contact us immediately. Details on how to manage canceled tickets will be emailed to ticketholders. At that time, ticketholders will be able to:
- Donate your tickets and receive a tax deduction for the total ticket value. Your generosity will directly support the musicians, teachers, students, and staff of our orchestra, ensuring that our community is alive with music, today and always.
- Exchange your tickets for any future 2020/21 season performance or LA Phil-presented concert in the Hollywood Bowl 2020 season. All exchange fees will be waived.
- Receive a refund for the value of your ticket.
Visit this page for the latest updates and to learn more.
American virtuoso Monica Czausz (“Chowss”) has been recognized as one of the top 20 organists under 30, for her “superior accomplishments, leadership, creativity, and innovative thinking.” (The Diapason) The recipient of first prize in numerous competitions, Czausz makes her Walt Disney Concert Hall debut with this recital including thrilling transcriptions of Brahms, Tchaikovsky, and Dvořák.See other concerts in this series
Programs, artists, dates, prices, and availability subject to change.
Watch & Listen
The Walt Disney Concert Hall Organ
Architect Frank Gehry devoted a great deal of time to the design. He worked with Los Angeles organ designer and builder Manuel J. Rosales to create something different from a typical church organ with its rows and rows of metal tubes. Gehry’s initial designs included pipes hanging from the ceiling and the organist in a cage halfway up the wall. Rosales found the concepts fanciful and marvelous, but he knew there was no way they would lead to the construction of a practical musical instrument.
Eventually, Gehry presented a concept that looked like a cluster of flowers shooting out of the ground. Rosales found this design wonderful and agreed that it was something they could pursue. Rosales recommended European organ builder Casper von Glatter-Götz to fabricate and install the many complex components. What we see today is the dramatically splayed composition of beams which Gehry refers to as “French fries.” (And they are certainly Super-Sized!)