Symphony has pianos in all seven rooms.
The spacious, bright and tasteful rooms with soundproofing have been well received by many musicians.

  • Room Information and Price
    Click here for information on all 7 rooms at Symphony. We have also included a Google Indoor View so that you can see the atmosphere of each room.
  • How to Use
    There is no receptionist at Symphony. We ask our guests to open and close the room locks by themselves. Reservations by the hour are accepted only online. Please note that reservations cannot be made by e-mail or telephone. Please click here for more information on how to make reservations and use the rooms.
  • Go to the reservation site
    Symphony uses a reservation system called SuperSaaS. You will be redirected directly to the reservation site. If you are making a reservation for the first time, please refer to the flow of use.
  • Access
    Symphony is located a 3-minute walk from Monzennakacho Subway Station. Monzennakacho Station is a short 5-minute ride on the Tozai subway line from Otemachi Station (directly connected to Tokyo Station).

Symphony and Great Musicians

Here are some of the musicians associated with the Symphony.

Interview on Scriabin with Hiroshi Arimori, pianist and Professor at Tokyo University of the Arts and Music

The following is an interview with Hiroshi Arimori, pianist and professor at Tokyo University of the Arts and Music. It was conducted at the “Lecture Concert: Symphonies by Haydn and Scriabin” on Friday, August 5, 2022@Sympony Salon. “What is the significance of performing Scriabin’s symphonies with a piano ensemble? It is quite a rare repertoire to play Scriabin’s symphonies with the piano four-hands, isn’t it? Could you tell us what your thoughts are behind this?” Arimori: “This year, 2022, is an...


Chopin Concerto No. 2 by Gadjiev

On Sunday, June 25, I traveled to Hamamatsu to listen to Chopin’s Piano Concerto No. 2 by Gadjiev. Chopin wrote two concertos for piano when he was young that have contrasting characteristics. The first is more technical, flamboyant, and larger in scale, and many of the techniques tested in the twelve pieces of the Op. 10 etudes are used there. In those days, the main purpose of piano concertos was to showcase the virtuosity of the piano. His No. 1...


Sergey Babayan’s recital at the Tokyo Spring Festival

I went to Sergey Babayan’s recital at the Tokyo Spring Festival @ Ueno Bunka Kaikan Recital Hall on March 29, 2022. The program was full of a heavyweight of pianistic works of the Romantic era, including Bach (arranged by Busoni) and Schubert (arranged by Liszt). The performance seemed to me to focus on the romantic feeling by, among others, emphasizing low and dark tones. All of the performances were very interesting and persuasive, but it was Rachmaninoff that was the...


Kun Woo Paik plays Chopin’s Nocturnes

I went to a concert of Chopin’s Nocturnes by Kun Woo Paik at Oji Hall, Tokyo. Chopin’s Nocturnes are generally thought of as sentimental and sensual music that somehow lacks depth. However, Kun-Woo Paik’s Chopin Nocturnes have a unique world that seems to sink and resonate deep within the listener’s heart. A rather small piece of music that lasts only several minutes would have tremendous scope. In addition, he played the delicate melody with a touch that treated each note...


Henri Barda plays Rachmaninov Piano Concerto No. 3

​I went to a concert of Rachmaninoff’s piano and orchestra works with three pianists at Suntory Hall. The orchestra was the Tokyo Symphony Orchestra under conductor Koji Kawamoto. The highlight of the evening was Henri Barda’s performance of the third piano concerto. I had been worried before the performance that the 80-year-old veteran might not be able to play this long and difficult piece in a technically satisfactory manner, but I was completely wrong. I don’t think I have heard...