The world-famous concert hall has been the home stage of the Czech Philharmonic since the orchestra’s very first public performance on 4 January 1896, when it played here under the baton of Antonín Dvořák. The hall served its purpose until 1918 when a decision was taken to convert it into a plenary room for the new Czechoslovak parliament. Concert activities returned to Dvořák Hall in 1940–1942 under the project of architects Antonín Engel and Bohumír Kozák. Since then the hall has not seen any significant changes. Its central element is the organ, built according to Zítek’s and Schulz’s plans by Wilhelm Sauer from Frankfurt an der Oder.
This space is suitable for
lectures and educational events
1,148 people (1,104 seated / 40 standing / 4 wheelchairs)
322 m² ground floor / 153 m² stage / 444 m² balconies + organ gallery
The main concert hall of the Rudolfinum is suitable especially for symphonic, oratorio and chamber music performances.
The Rudolfinum offers a state-of the-art recording studio for audio recordings and a high-quality organ.
Do you wish to be shown around Dvořák Hall or make a reservation for your event?
Contact the Rentals Department: