Malmö Academy of Music has three concert halls in varying sizes. Each hall can be adapted to different types of concerts and events.
When a concert hall has been used, everything (furniture, music stands, risers, etc.) must be returned to its original place. Further information is posted on the wall in each concert hall and on the back of the entrance door.
Never block the escape routes. The grand piano in the Rosenberg Hall must never be placed so that escape routes are blocked.
1. The Rosenberg Hall (Rosenbergsalen)
The Rosenberg Hall is named after the Scanian composer Hilding Rosenberg (1892–1985). With its 400 seats, it is Malmö Academy of Music's largest concert hall and the stage can house an entire symphony orchestra with choir.
Great care has gone into giving Rosenberg Hall the best possible acoustics for both the audience and the musicians. The shape of the hall gives many diffuse side reflexes, which provides a good balance between direct sound and reflected sound. A lower ceiling height above the podium gives the orchestra members early sound reflections, which facilitates interaction. In addition, the reverberation has been attenuated by wood panelling and thick drapes. Thus, the Rosenberg Hall's acoustics give both a solitary guitar and an entire symphony orchestra full justice.
2. The Little Hall (Lilla salen)
Despite its name, the Little Hall is the academy’s second largest concert hall. It is used for everything from chamber music, jazz, pop and rock concerts to group teaching and conferences. The hall has a fixed stage and can accommodate up to 150 people.
3. Liljefors Hall (Liljeforssalen)
Liljefors Hall is mainly used for various forms of chamber music but also for group teaching and conferences. The room can accommodate around 80 people.