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Orchestre National De Lyon

L'Orchestre National de Lyon, or the National Orchestra of Lyon, is one of France's major regional orchestras. The ensemble grew out of a long tradition of orchestral music-making in its long-time culturally independent city. Ultimately, the history of L'Orchestre National de Lyon dates back to a municipal academy of the arts in the 18th century, but its immediate predecessor was the Societé Symphoniques des Grands Concerts, which was founded in 1903 and gave its first concert in 1905. It was later renamed the Societé des Concerts Philharmoniques. Although only semi-professional, this group attracted guest conductors from beyond southeastern France, including Pierre Monteux and Ernest Ansermet. In 1969, after gaining support from the city of Lyon, the group was renamed L'Orchestre Philharmonique Rhône-Alpes and then Société Philharmonique de Lyon. Early conductors were Louis Frémaux (1969-1971) and Serge Baudo (1971-1986); the latter moved the orchestra into the 2,0900-seat Maurice Ravel Auditorium, which remains the group's home today. In 1982, the orchestra released an album of works by Henri Dutilleux under its new name, L'Orchestre National de Lyon. The name change came about because the orchestra began to receive support from the French government and was incorporated into the country's system of "national" regional ensembles. The orchestra grew to a force of more than 100 players. Emmanuel Krivine served as the music director of L'Orchestre National de Lyon from 1987 to 2000. Since then, all the group's music directors have come from outside France: David Robertson (2000-2004), Jun Märkl (2005-2011), Leonard Slatkin (2011-2017, staying on as honorary music director), and, since 2020, Nikolai Szeps-Znaider. In addition to performances in its home city, the group has toured the U.S., Japan, and Germany, as well as making appearances at international festivals. Specializing in French music, L'Orchestre National de Lyon has recorded for Naxos, Naïve, Erato, Harmonia Mundi, and other labels, moving to Palazzetto Bru Zane for the album Aux Étoiles: French Symphonic Poems in 2023. By that time, the orchestra's recording catalog comprised more than 30 items.
© James Manheim /TiVo


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