The Met Orchestra
Until Jun 16, 2020
Apr 13, 2020
Apr 16, 2020
Renee Fleming with Evgeny Kissin
Apr 23, 2020
Apr 23 - May 27, 2020
Until June 16, 2020
The world-renowned MET Orchestra is back! Under the guidance of Music Director Yannick Nezet-Seguin, they'll be showcasing an incredibly diverse repertoire featuring special guests like Mezzo-Soprano Isabel Leonard, violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter and Soprano Elza van den Heever. From Strauss to Ravel The MET orchestra provides exceptional performances and enchanting evenings to all those who attend.
April 13, 2020
Shining bright amongst the stars of 21st century opera, American diva Joyce DiDonato and her resplendent mezzo-soprano vocals have reigned supreme in the upper echelons of the art form ever since her professional debut in Tod Machover's Resurrection with the Houston Grand Opera in 1999. The Grammy-winning performer enchants wherever she performs, don't miss her live!
April 16, 2020
Founded in 1986 by the charismatic baritone Max Raabe, Max Raabe and his stellar 12-member band, Palast Orchester, embody the high style and musical glory of the 20s and 30s whilst giving it a contemporary twist. Don't miss this iconic musical group as they perform their plethora of magical hits for you!
April 23, 2020
Carnegie Hall's celebrated Great Singers Series brings together two tour-de-force performers of the classical and opera worlds together on one stage. Resplendent diva Renee Fleming joins forces with piano virtuoso Evgeny Kissin for a performance of the works of Schubert, Liszt Debussy, and Duparc for one special night only.
April 23 - May 27, 2020
The Russian-British-Israeli classical pianist first found fame as a child prodigy and went on to have a far-reaching career performing his best-known interpretations of Romantic Era works, particularly those of Chopin, Rachmaninoff and Liszt. Showcasing artistry of the highest calibre and a powerful key-touch, the Grammy award-winning virtuoso has worked with almost all of the world's leading orchestras.
881 7th Ave, New York, NY 10019
Built by and named for philanthropist Andrew Carnegie in 1891, this impressive building is the tallest example of masonry unsupported by steel frame in the New York area. It comprises three large, separate performance spaces for both classical and popular music, despite the New York Philharmonic flying the nest in 1962 to The Lincoln Center. It is also the focus of a well-known joke about how to get there ("Practice").
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