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Eurovision Young Musicians 1988

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Title: Eurovision Young Musicians 1988  
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Eurovision Young Musicians 1988

Eurovision Young Musicians 1988
Dates
Final date 31 May 1988
Host
Venue Concertgebouw, Amsterdam Netherlands
Presenter(s) Martine Bijl
Host broadcaster Nederlandse Omroep Stichting (NOS)
Participants
Number of entries 16 (6 qualified)
Debuting countries
Returning countries None
Withdrawing countries
Vote
Voting system Jury chose their top 3 favourites by vote.
Winning song
Eurovision Young Musicians
◄1987 1989►

The Eurovision Young Musicians 1988 was the fourth edition of the European Broadcasting Union (EBU), musicians from six countries participated in the televised final. A total of sixteen countries took part in the competition. All participants had to be younger than 19 and performed a classical piece of their choice accompanied by the Radio Filharmonisch Orkest conducted by Sergiu Comissiona.[1] Cyprus and Spain made their début, and Israel withdrew from the 1988 contest.[1]

The disqualified countries were Belgium, Cyprus, Denmark, France, Ireland, Netherlands, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Ireland, Sweden, France, Spain, and Yugoslavia. For the second year in a row, the host country did not qualify for the final. The semifinal took place on 27 May, 4 days before the final.[1] Julian Rachlin of Austria won the contest, with Norway and Italy placing second and third respectively.[2]

Contents

  • Location 1
  • Format 2
  • Results 3
    • Preliminary round 3.1
    • Final 3.2
  • Jury members 4
  • See also 5
  • References 6

Location

Concertgebouw, Amsterdam. Venue of the Eurovision Young Musicians 1988.

The Concertgebouw (also known as the "Royal Concertgebouw") a concert hall in Amsterdam, Netherlands, was the host venue for the 1988 edition of the Eurovision Young Musicians.[1] The Koncerthuset, previously Copenhagen Concert Hall, is a part of the new DR Byen (DR Town), that houses the Danish Broadcasting Corporation, DR. The concert hall and the DR Town are located in the northern part of Ørestad - an ambitious development area in Copenhagen, Denmark. The concert complex consists of four halls with the main auditorium seating 1,800 people. It serves as the home of the Danish National Symphony Orchestra.[3]

The Dutch term "concertgebouw" literally translates into English as "concert building". On 11 April 2013, on occasion of the building's 125th anniversary, Queen Beatrix bestowed the Royal Title "Koninklijk" upon the building, as she did previously on to the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra.[4] Because of its highly regarded acoustics, the Concertgebouw is considered one of the finest concert halls in the world, along with places such as Boston's Symphony Hall[5][6] and the Musikverein in Vienna.[7]

Format

Martine Bijl was the host of the 1988 contest.[1] Each participating country were able to send male or female artists who were no older than 19 years of age, to represent them by playing a classical piece of their choice accompanied by the Radio Filharmonisch Orkest conducted under Sergiu Comissiona[1]

Results

Preliminary round

A total of sixteen countries took part in the preliminary round of the 1988 contest, of which six qualified to the televised grand final. The following countries failed to qualify.[1]

Final

Awards were given to the top three countries. The table below highlights these using gold, silver, and bronze. The placing results of the remaining participants is unknown and never made public by the European Broadcasting Union.[2]
Draw Country Performer Instrument Result
01  Finland Jan Söderblom Violin
02  United Kingdom David Pyatt Horn
03  Italy Domenico Nordio Violin 3
04  West Germany Nikolai Schneider Cello
05  Austria Julian Rachlin Violin 1
06  Norway Leif Ove Andsnes Piano 2

Jury members

The jury members consisted of the following:[1]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i the show "Eurovision Young Musicians 1988: About the show". European Broadcasting Union. Retrieved 5 October 2014. 
  2. ^ a b "Eurovision Young Musicians 1988: Paricipants". youngmusicians.tv. European Broadcasting Union. Retrieved 5 October 2014. 
  3. ^ Kastrup, Mads; Frich, Morten (9 February 2007). "DRs koncerthus - et af verdens dyreste" (in Danish). Retrieved 5 June 2008. 
  4. ^ "Koninklijke status voor Het Concertgebouw". Concertgebouw NV. Retrieved 11 April 2013. 
  5. ^ April 11, 1888: Concertgebouw, Home of Nearly Perfect Acoustics, Opens
  6. ^ R.W. Apple, Jr., Apple's America (North Point Press, 2005), ISBN 0-86547-685-3.
  7. ^ Tapio Lahti and Henrik Möller. "Concert Hall Acoustics and the Computer". ARK - The Finnish Architectural Review. 
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