#1. Schubert's Half-Finished Symphony - because of its dinky themes that go nowhere and end as soon as they begin; also for the bad memories of countless student performances, all out of tune. (Not excluding some non-student performances). Sharps seem to be bad keys in which to try to play in tune in.
#2. First movement of Mozart's 40th. It lumbers, meanders, and just recalls bad memories of out of tune plundering and rushing students. Fortunately, trumpets were never required to add to the problems.
#3. Almost all of the variations of Enigma. Three are still in favor, but probably just two.
#4. The cello movement of Carnival of the Animals, along with all the rest of them.
#5. Mendelssohn Violin Concerto. All you get is B and E, and all of our B's are sharp, or else they are too flat from over-correcting. The E's are also free-for-alls. Besides, the soloist always takes it way too seriously.
#6. All works with narrators.
#7. Stravinsky's Circus Polka. (a waste of a good composer)
#8. Second movement of Brandenburg.
#9. First movement of Organ Symphony.
#10. Radetsky March with hand-clapping accompaniment. Just once, let's have a new year's concert without this piece. If absolutely necessary, prepare the audience not to drag. Percussion section should be instructed to shoot all offenders on sight.