A Night of Classics


Last night was a great night for classical music. I don’t just mean that the music was great. It was; but that’s not the reason it was such a great night for the music.

The reason is that last night, for perhaps the first time, digital technology presented an opportunity to bring classical music to an audience that really wasn’t there before. The occasion was A Night of Classics: a live stream of the most popular classical music.

A Night of Classics was both an experiment and a celebration. Most experiments fail, of course; so it would have been no big deal if one more had failed too. But this one didn’t fail; and it wasn’t just a little bit of success either: it may be the beginning of something big.

I hope so, anyway. Classical music has seen its audience slowly erode over the last few decades. And, unlike many cultural forms in decline, it has never been able to find a way to reverse the trend or even slow it down.

The most obvious problem is that people today are different from their parents and grandparents, who were much more likely to know something about classical music and go hear some if they felt like it. People today don’t know much about classical music, and don’t feel

For the first time ever, we are thrilled to present a live stream of the most popular classical music. In this event, you can choose to experience the magnificent sounds of Beethoven, Brahms and Schubert right from your home.

A Night of Classics: a live stream of the most popular classical music.

For the first time ever, we are thrilled to present a live stream of the most popular classical music. In this event, you can choose to experience the magnificent sounds of Beethoven, Brahms and Schubert right from your home.

The program will include:

Brahms Double Concerto in A minor for Violin and Cello, Op.102

Schubert Symphony No. 8 in B minor (“Unfinished”)

Beethoven Overture and incidental music to Goethe’s play Egmont, Op.84

Electronic Classical Music Inc is pleased to announce the launch of our first live streaming event.

A Night of Classics will be a three hour event featuring some of the most popular classical music, including Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata, Bach’s Air on a G String, and works by Mozart, Vivaldi, and Handel. The event will start at 8pm Eastern Time on October 15th and run until 11pm.

The stream will be available to anyone with an Internet connection at www.eclassicalmusic.com/streaming.

We hope you’ll join us for what promises to be an enjoyable evening of the finest classical music.

The most beautiful melodies in the world performed by the most popular Classical music artists.

Start watching live stream:

Get a list of upcoming concerts and other classical music events.

A Night of Classics is the best place to get upcoming classical music events in your city

We’re a new company looking to bring together classical music enthusiasts in a modern way.

We’re relatively small and can’t afford to pay for any of this. We have a budget of $0. The only things we have are our ideas, enthusiasm and domain names.

We’re going to live stream classical music on YouTube and Twitch. We are working with an orchestra to record a few hours of the most popular classical pieces. We’ll be streaming this music live on Twitch, so that people can chat about it as they listen together.

People will be able to request specific songs they want to hear, and discuss what they like or don’t like about the music. They’ll also be able to vote for which song should be played next, and see the results of their votes in real time.

This is all planned for July 1st at 8pm EST/5pm PST/1am BST (July 2nd). We’ve been getting some interest from people in the classical music industry who might want to sponsor us, but nothing is confirmed yet. If you’d like to help out in any way, let me know!

Classical music is great. It is relaxing, fun, and transports you to another world where life is glamorous. However, I find it hard to get myself to listen to it because of the time commitment (most classical pieces are extremely long). I was thinking about a way to increase the accessibility of classical music by making it more digestible for millenials and thought about live streaming bits and pieces of popular classical works in an exciting way.

If you love classical music but don’t have time to listen to all of it, this event would be perfect for you! The stream will feature excerpts from the most popular pieces in history including Tchaikovsky’s 1812 Overture, Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9, Ravel’s Bolero, and many more! There will also be a phone number on screen that viewers can text their guesses for the next piece (we’ll keep track of scores) and maybe even a “guess the composer” game.

Every day people are discovering the joys of classical music and we want to help them along this journey. Our vision is to create an “Electronic Classical Music” platform that will seamlessly link together the worlds of classical music and technology, allowing a diverse range of music lovers to enjoy and appreciate classical music in all its forms. The platform will enable musicians and fans alike to share, listen to, discover, create and connect with the world’s best classical music – all in one place.

We aim to provide a comprehensive resource for anyone looking for information about classical music – from the latest news, reviews, features and interviews on CD releases and concerts, to articles on the composers and their works, guides to the different instruments and audio streams of famous works.

We also offer a range of free resources for those new to classical music: a beginner’s guide, glossary of terms and links page.

For those who have already developed a love for classical music we hope our website will provide a forum for discussion and debate as well as allowing you to get closer to your favourite composers through our video interviews with some of today’s leading conductors, performers and other experts.


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