Carnegie Hall in NYC Tickets

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Carnegie Hall tickets open the door to some of the world’s most spectacular music experiences. The concert venue is named after its founder, the philanthropist Andrew Carnegie. Since Carnegie Hall was built in the late 1800s, it has become one of New York City’s most opulent venues. It has hosted both classical and popular music events. What’s more, a plethora of international musicians have taken to the stage in this amazing venue. It’s a real Manhattan mainstay, so Carnegie Hall tickets are an enduring must-have in the city. These Carnegie Hall shows are some of the best options in town this season.

Golden Key Music Festival 2017

The Golden Key Music Festival has been running since 2002 and is open to child musicians and adults. The winners go on to perform at Carnegie Hall, and the result is always fantastic. The winners’ recital is the perfect introduction to Carnegie Hall, so make sure to grab some tickets. This year’s program is set to include pieces by Rachmaninoff and George Enescu.

The Music of Ralph Vaughan Williams

Ralph Vaughan Williams is one of England’s greatest composers. His work spans opera, folk, chamber music, and so many more areas. This performance of his music is one of the best Carnegie Hall ticket picks this season. The Distinguished Concerts Orchestra and Distinguished Concerts Singers International come together for this long-awaited performance. This distinguished show is composed by Craig Jessop and Nina Nash-Robertson.

2017 New York Sounds of Summer International Music Festival

If you like international music, make sure to get Carnegie Hall tickets for this renowned festival. The festival is organized by World Projects Corporation and always promises to be an excellent event. The slated performers are Yolo Community Band, Robert Rogers, the Owensboro Symphony Youth Orchestra, Thomas Stites, Stadtmusik Stockach, Helmut Hubov, The Grand Street Community Band, Brian Worsdale, and Laurel Stinson.

American Protégé Showcase

There are few shows more stirring than the American Protégé Showcase. The show includes performers from the US, Canada, Austria, Singapore, Thailand, Australia, and further afield. Classical music comes alive in the capable hands of the show’s excellent performers, so music lovers will be thrilled. The show is designed for young performers to showcase their skills, giving it a youthful energy that is truly dazzling. Carnegie Hall tickets to this galvanizing showcase are a brilliant entertainment option for this season.

2017 Viennese Masters Invitational

Five exceptional US orchestras come together for this invitational performance. These are the Syracuse Youth Orchestra, the Symphonic Youth Orchestra of Greater Indianapolis, the Southern California Youth Philharmonic, the Rhode Island Philharmonic Youth Orchestra Symphony, and the Columbus MS Suzuki String Advanced Ensemble. The music performed includes pieces by composers such as Mozart, Bernstein, Shostakovich, Strauss II, and Rachmaninoff. Orchestral music is flawlessly brought to life in these vivid performances, so don’t hesitate to get Carnegie Hall tickets for the show.

Winners of International Young Gifted Musicians Festival – “The Passion Of Music 2017”

Carnegie Hall tickets to this performance should be hotly awaited. It will showcase some of the world’s best young musicians in the illustrious Weill Recital Hall. The level of talent and professionalism demonstrated by these young artists is unparalleled and makes for a fantastic show. Piano, string, and wind instruments in the hands of these highly capable musicians bring Carnegie Hall to life. Don’t miss out on Carnegie Hall tickets to see this tremendous group of performers.

Piano Students of Junyi Liu and Jack Kurutz

Carnegie Hall tickets to this immense show are the perfect gift for your dad. The Father’s Day show includes talented piano students from 5-years-old all the way up to 18. These students, taught by powerhouses Junyi Liu and Jack Kurutz, will leave you thoroughly impressed and energized. Liu and Kurutz are both on the faculty of Carnegie Mellon University’s Music School in the piano division. Listening to a classical piano catalogue performed by excellent young musicians is the perfect way to spend this Father’s Day.

CHUNINKWON Band

South Korean singer-songwriter Chun In-Kwon heads this spirited show with his band. Their soul-rock music explores themes including love, hope, and discovering the world. Influenced by the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, and Led Zeppelin, their music is wonderfully dynamic. Look out for Carnegie Hall tickets to this brilliant international show.

500th Anniversary of the Reformation Hymn Festival

This anniversary of the Reformation Hymn Festival brings together multiple choirs, conductors, and orchestras. These include the Lutheran National Festival Choir, conductor, Jason Thoms, the Concordia Lutheran Festival Choir, conductors Jason Thoms and Ralph C. Schultz, and the Concordia Camerata Chamber Orchestra. Soprano Treva Foss, alto Sarah Marvel Bleasdale, tenor Kristopher Jean, bass George Heath. This memorable gathering that will make a deep impression on music lovers.

New York Lyric Opera Theatre: Love, Passion, and Betrayal Concert

This fantastic concert brings together the immense talents of the New York Lyric Opera Theatre and Metamorphosis Chamber Orchestra. They will perform several much-loved operatic scenes, including pieces from Così Fan Tutte and Die Fledermaus. The show will also include works by Mozart, Puccini, Massenet, and Verdi, amongst others. Make sure to pick up Carnegie Hall tickets for this highly eminent performance.

That’s Entertainment: Dietz & Schwartz & Friends

Carnegie Hall tickets to this warm-hearted concert are a must-have. KT Sullivan hosts this evening of music by Howard Dietz and Arthur Schwartz, two of cabaret’s best music collaborators. Over the course of 34 years of collaboration they became New York legends. Songs including “Dancing In the Dark”, ” Alone Together”, and “You and the Night and Music” make up this heartwarming show.

Carnegie Hall tickets are the perfect accessory for a trip to New York, so visitors should make sure to see a show there. Of course, Manhattan residents should take advantage of this excellent venue too. If you’re planning to see a show, these Carnegie Hall tickets are the perfect picks. Don’t miss out on the opportunity to enjoy some of the city’s best musical performances.

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Carnegie Hall is a concert venue in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, United States, located at 881 Seventh Avenue, occupying the east side of Seventh Avenue between West 56th Street and West 57th Street, two blocks south of Central Park.

Designed by architect William Burnet Tuthill and built by philanthropist Andrew Carnegie in 1891, it is one of the most prestigious venues in the world for both classical music and popular music. Carnegie Hall has its own artistic programming, development, and marketing departments, and presents about 250 performances each season. It is also rented out to performing groups. The hall has not had a resident company since 1962, when the New York Philharmonic moved to Lincoln Center’s Philharmonic Hall (renamed Avery Fisher Hall in 1973 and David Geffen Hall in 2015).

 – Carnegie Hall contains three distinct, separate performance spaces:

– Main Hall (Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage)

Isaac Stern Auditorium
The Isaac Stern Auditorium seats 2,804 on five levels and was named after violinist Isaac Stern in 1997 to recognize his efforts to save the hall from demolition in the 1960s. The hall is enormously high, and visitors to the top balcony must climb 137 steps. All but the top level can be reached by elevator.

The main hall was home to the performances of the New York Philharmonic from 1892 until 1962. Known as the most prestigious concert stage in the U.S., almost all of the leading classical music, and more recently, popular music, performers since 1891 have performed there. After years of heavy wear and tear, the hall was extensively renovated in 1986.

The Ronald O. Perelman Stage is 42 feet deep. The five levels of seating in the Stern Auditorium begin with the Parquet level, which has twenty-five full rows of thirty-eight seats and four partial rows at stage level, for a total of 1,021 seats. The First Tier and Second Tier consist of sixty-five boxes; the First Tier has 264 seats at eight seats per box and the Second Tier seats 238, with boxes ranging from six to eight seats each. Second from the top is the Dress Circle, seating 444 in six rows; the first two rows form an almost-complete semicircle. At the top, the balcony seats 837. Although seats with obstructed views exist throughout the auditorium, only the Dress Circle level has structural columns.

– Zankel Hall

Zankel Hall, which seats 599, is named after Judy and Arthur Zankel. Originally called simply Recital Hall, this was the first auditorium to open to the public in April 1891. Following renovations made in 1896, it was renamed Carnegie Lyceum. It was leased to the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in 1898, converted into a cinema, which opened as the Carnegie Hall Cinema in May 1961 with the film White Nights by Luchino Visconti and was reclaimed for use as an auditorium in 1997. The completely reconstructed Zankel Hall is flexible in design and can be reconfigured in several different arrangements to suit the needs of the performers. It opened in September 2003.

The 599 seats in Zankel Hall are arranged in two levels. The Parterre level seats a total of 463 and the Mezzanine level seats 136. Each level has a number of seats which are situated along the side walls, perpendicular to the stage. These seats are designated as boxes; there are 54 seats in six boxes on the Parterre level and 48 seats in four boxes on the Mezzanine level. The boxes on the Parterre level are raised above the level of the stage. Zankel Hall is accessible and its stage is 44 feet wide and 25 feet deep — the stage occupies approximately one fifth of the performance space.

– Weill Recital Hall

The Joan and Sanford I. Weill Recital Hall seats 268 and is named after Sanford I. Weill, a former chairman of the board, and his wife Joan. This auditorium, in use since the hall opened in 1891, was originally called Chamber Music Hall (later Carnegie Chamber Music Hall); the name was changed to Carnegie Recital Hall in the late 1940s, and finally became Joan and Sanford I. Weill Recital Hall in 1986.

The Weill Recital Hall is the smallest of the three performance spaces, with a total of 268 seats. The Orchestra level contains fourteen rows of fourteen seats, a total of 196, and the Balcony level contains 72 seats in five rows.

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881 7th Ave, New York, NY 10019
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