Music plays a central role in all our lives.
It fortifies us, comforts us, rouses and inspires us. It brings joy, excitement and great sentiment. It defines countless moments and memories, so much so that we could almost take it for granted. The Royal Philharmonic Society exists to celebrate and strengthen the vital role music plays.
If you love music, we can turn your passion into an amazing gift that helps talented performers and composers fulfil their calling, often at critical and challenging moments in their careers.
One way to support the Royal Philharmonic Society is to become a Member. In turn, we can give you regular insights into the Society’s charitable endeavours so you can see where your support has truly made a difference.
You may prefer to make a singular donation. No matter how big or small, we would ensure this goes to valued use, fulfilling the Society’s charitable aims. Should you have means to make a significant donation, we would love to talk further about how we can celebrate your gesture and apply it towards an endeavour that has particular resonance for you. This could include sponsoring a particular initiative or even one of our prestigious RPS Music Awards.
There are two easy ways you can make a singular donation:
OPTION 1: Donate online
Simply click the button below to donate online. (American supporters can donate through CAF America.)
OPTION 2: Donate with a cheque
You can send a cheque for your chosen amount made payable to ‘Royal Philharmonic Society’ to the Royal Philharmonic Society, 48 Great Marlborough Street, London W1F 7BB. If you provide your contact details, we will happily contact you to acknowledge receipt.
Beyond this, if you’d like to talk to us about making a significant donation, please do not hesitate to call our dedicated team on 020 7287 0019.
The Royal Philharmonic Society is a registered charity, no. 213693.
If you love classical music and believe in its future you should, without question, support the RPS.” Sir Mark Elder
David Lowe, Music Lover: I'm always pleased to hear about the work done by the RPS to assist young performers and composers. They are indeed the future of music.
DID YOU KNOW?
Beethoven’s 9th Symphony, commissioned by the Society in 1825, is still the most requested work on the BBC's Desert Island Discs.