Tickets Live in the Underlook, PEDRO SOLER & GASPAR CLAUS in Berlin

Tickets for Live in the Underlook PEDRO SOLER & GASPAR CLAUS 11.05.24 in Berlin, Michelberger Hotel

Saturday 11.05.24
Entrance: 7:45 pm, Start: 8 pm
Michelberger Hotel , Warschauer Str. 39-40, 10243 Berlin

Tickets for Live in the Underlook Berlin


Gaspar is back. This time he brought the most special companion. His father Pedro Soler!

Please join us for this very special night of acoustic music. A guitar and a cello. A father and a son.

For our next live concert, we welcome Pedro Soler & Gaspar Claus.

May 11th, 8pm (sharp)

Doors 7pm

Michelberger Hotel

The Underlook

Presale: 15€

Box office: 20€


In 2011, cellist Gaspar Claus took his father, Flamenco guitarist Pedro Soler, to New York. Together, they recorded "Barlande" under the direction of Bryce Dessner (member of The National, composer). At the heart of this journey lies the legitimate desire to engage with his father, to extend a hand across generations, but above all, the ingenious intuition that by transplanting his father's fundamentally rural gestures and timeless poetics into the hustle and bustle of a young continent, he might find material to shed light on what connects his own practice of so-called free and new music to the seemingly more archaic music of his father. Well observed: America, which can be considered one of the great cradles of modernity, resonates with specters (Charles Ives, Jazz and Minimalism, the juiciest Rock'n'Roll...) that have always simmered, albeit differently formulated, in the learned rage of Flamenco.

It's safe to say that this collaboration has struck a chord: the press praises this contemplative flamenco album where everything is luminous, moving, as serene as it is turbulent, and the audience eagerly attends concerts where the restrained lyricism, virtuosity, modesty, and almost telepathic understanding between the two musicians erase boundaries, nullify divisions, and profoundly move the listener.

This collaboration has been celebrated as the successful meeting of two antagonistic genres, but it's more of an uncompromising reminder that the duo presents: Flamenco is less of a codified vocabulary than a nomadic use of the world and its passions.

Their new album, "Al Viento," initially conceived in the Icelandic landscape at the Greenhouse studio in the company of Valgeir Sigurösson, and later completed in Spain with Didier Richard, drives this point home. Once again, it's a brilliant idea to seek out on an ancestral territory of ice and fire what could resonate with the bony and solar primitive Andalusia (a simple reformulation of the undeniable adage that extremes always meet).