On the 107th Anniversary of the Çanakkale Victory, Kanlısırt / Anzac Symphonic Poem at CRR

On the 107th Anniversary of the Çanakkale Victory, Kanlısırt Anzac Symphonic Poem at CRR
On the 107th Anniversary of the Çanakkale Victory, Kanlısırt Anzac Symphonic Poem at CRR

Çanakkale Victory and martyrs are commemorated with Kanlısırt / Anzac Symphonic Poem at Istanbul Metropolitan Municipality (İBB) Cemal Reşit Rey (CRR) Concert Hall. In the concert that will take place on March 18, on stage; Under the direction of Volkan Akkoç, the choir will be the CRR Symphony Orchestra, which will include opera singer Zafer Erdaş, muezzin Akif Kılıç, narrator Ali Rıza Kubilay and 20 Australian musicians, Murat Cem Orhan. Before the concert, within the scope of the music talks titled Left at the Entrance, held in the CRR foyer, there will also be a talk where Çanakkale Sea Victory and Gallipoli will be discussed. In the talk, which will be moderated by musicologist Ersin Antep, historians and musicians will be speakers. The talk, which is free of charge, will start at 17.30.

With the Participation of 20 Australian Artists

Kanlısırt / Anzac Symphonic Poem written by composer Süleyman Alnıtemiz for the 18th anniversary of the Çanakkale Wars will meet with art lovers at CRR on March 100, Çanakkale Victory and Martyrs' Day. The piece, first performed by the famous Polish conductor Marek Pijarowski in 2015, is dedicated to Anzac and Turkish soldiers. On this occasion, twenty Australian musicians will be present at the concert.

The start time of the concert is 20.00:20. Concert tickets can be purchased for 30 and XNUMX TL from CRR Box Office and Biletix.

The Battle of Gallipoli is narrated in three parts

The first part of the Lone Pine / Anzac Symphonic Poem tells the story of the soldiers gathered from Australia and New Zealand leaving their countries, being trained and singing their own songs when they are homesick.

The second part of the work tells about Turkish soldiers. While the choir sings the Çanakkale folk song with the soloist, the narrator tells Mehmet Akif Ersoy's Çanakkale in largo tempo. This part of the battle unfolds in a dense audio community.

The end of the war is witnessed in the last part of the work called "Friendly Heroes". The work ends with the words written by the great leader Atatürk for the foreign soldiers who were martyred in Çanakkale.

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