The National Philharmonic Orchestra of Russia, conducted by Vladimir Spivakov, came Wednesday night on the 'George Enescu' Festival's stage for the first time. The concert beginned with the 'Săteasca' by George Enescu suite for orchestra op. 27. Calm, with a nostalgic substrate and, at times, with folk accents, the suite reached the public who filled the hall. Public who was thus prepared for the tumultous entry of Sergey Dogadin, the soloist and violinist who said that he is looking forward to come to our Capital. The rendezvous between the public and the russian violinist was remarcable because of the warmth, sensibility and vivacity semt by the artist. 'Everytime I perform I want to give that music a part of my soul and I hope this will be felt', confessed Sergey Dogadin for 'Adevărul' newspaper. The ovations of the public surely confirmed for him that the Romanian public found his personality due to the suppleness with which he performed tonight. Sergey Dogadin was applauded even by Vladimir Spivakov, the Orchestra's conductor. Sergey Dogadin was born in 1988 in a family of musicians and started playing the violin at the age of six under the famous professor Lev Ivaschenko. He studied with Vladimir Ovcharek (Sankt-Petersburgh Conservatory) and with Maxim Vengerov in Switzerland. He performed at festivals on Niccolo Paganini's violin and on Johann Strauss's one and now he performs on a Giovanni Battista Guadagnini 1758 violin. The programme of the night, brilliantly performed by National Philharmonic Orchestra of Russia conducted by Vladimir Spivkov included the 'Săteasca' by George Enescu Suite no. 3 for orchestra op. 27, The Poem for violin and orchestra op. 25, by Ernest Chauson, Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso op. 28 by Camille Saint Saens and Symphony no. 1 in D minor, op. 13 by Serghey Rahmaninov.