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2017–2018 Season, This Changes Everything
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Daniel Barenboim, Members of the Staatskapelle Berlin, and WQX...
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6,990 Reviews
Tell people what you think
Falk Neumann
· February 17, 2017
It's great. It's huge. It's the best in the world.
Plus it has four not only one wall ;-)
I leave it there......

The way it's build creates nearly perfect audio quality. Charming to the eye the interieur is dipped in cream white, red and gold. The look from top is as steep as breathtaking. You won't regret but come back.
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Mary Ann Hannon
· February 14, 2017
Carnegie Hall is like a temple. there is so much history that surrounds one, you have to enter feeling this. thank goodness it survived the wrecking ball and new generations each year can experience this glorious hall. all who came before, and now and in the future.
Chris De La Peña
· 18 hours ago
The Vienna Philharmonic was outstanding. However, Carnegie Hall itself is definitely showing its age. It really needs to be restored. It is a beautiful venue, ...but the walls are grungy...even the walls behind the orchestra performers are dirty. The seats have holes and worn spots in the velvet. The intricate woodwork has been painted over so many times it's losing its definition. It is in desperate need of a renovation. Don't let this wonder fall into ruin please. EDIT: wife and I sat in the Blavatnik Family First Tier box 7 seats 1 & 2. See More
Sue Lawlor
· February 8, 2017
The space is beautiful, however the seats were terribly uncomfortable with zero leg room, especially for a 3 hour show, the view from our seats was partially obstructed so we couldn't see half of the stage, and we spent $30 for 3 items at the snack counter.
Dennis Detweiler
· February 12, 2017
Attended the Bach (St. John Passion) as presented by Ted Sperling and MasterVoices on Feb. 9. Accoustics ultra crisp; attendance sparse due to snow-day. But wha...t stood out, beyond the absolute professionalism of the soloists, chorus and baroque orchestra was--much to my surprise--the recitative of the tenor whose almost impassioned forlorness gave the text's subject--the betrayal, scourging and cruxifixion of Christ--a strange elan. It was magical, not because I'm a believer, because I'm not, but because each man's death is our own. No wonder our old religion held us spellbound for so many centuries!

I also would like to mention the one Carnegie Hall ritual I never neglect, i.e. taking a nice pocketful of Ricola from the foyer dispensers. I wonder how many other Carnegie-goers there are who feel this same leave-taking ritual is a must--like the final note--before going out into the cold air? Harder and harder in New York to find these thoughtful freebies.
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John J Dessereau
· February 17, 2017
I attended the Keith Jarrett solo piano recital 2/15. My seat was 4 rows in from the back of the balcony. The line of site and sound quality were amazing. Usher...s are very attentive to any distractions which are quickly and politely addressed. Rest rooms and refreshment booths are well serviced. Seats are tight, check your coat. See More
Kassandra Grunewald
· February 6, 2017
Super upset by customer service today. (Spoke to Joe and Jamie.) Well, more by the policies you have - I never got my tickets in the mail - and now you can't email me a PDF of MY tickets - OR give me a refund?! There will be two empty seats and it's a real shame. Ridiculous!
Heth Weinstein
· February 12, 2017
Possibly the greatest sounding music space in the world coupled with the most appreciative and sophisticated New York audiences. Fully stocked bar for intermission fun. Great place to bring a date.
Marie Josrph
· February 17, 2017
Carnegie.Hall this is a. Spectacle place. He look so fantastic and very pretty I feel to going over one day to have my gorgeous time is so. plaisant special on holliday I think I will call my Son we will going over to have amazing time. in this lovely place.
Lisa T. Maddox
· February 24, 2017
Simply amazing to think of all the emotions, hopes, dreams, lifetime achievements, memories, careers, and lives that have been affected by and in this historical venue. Truly an historical treasure and blessed to experience this amazing venue.
Peter Lufrano
· February 15, 2017
The best part about my experience was that the first 15 minutes of the conductor being on stage was devoted to his vocality about his American values being liberal and democratic.
And, how he hoped to survive this dark time.
Christopher Davis
· February 6, 2017
What an incredible venue to listen to music!!!! The staff is not overly friendly. Nevertheless, a wonderful venue to listen to music.
Rick Hittle
· February 13, 2017
I was part of a 270 voice Prestonwood choir that sang with Michael W Smith on 2/12/17. The majesty of this space was surpassed only by acoustics that have not been replicated. It seems impossible that this theatre was built with 1800's technology.
Sean Harris
· February 6, 2017
I thought the venue was beautiful but I didn't like how you charge full price for a 2 year old child that is not going to sit in his own seat. Also, being military the Carnegie Hall website said their was a military discount but the ticket agent didn't honor that.
Kristen Burns Devine
· February 18, 2017
No matter what you believe, experiencing a performance at Carnegie Hall is a spiritual experience in one way or another. ♥
I had the chance to perform on the Carnegie Hall stage once and it's an experience I'll never forget. It was an HONOR!
Lamar Helms
· February 20, 2017
Performing Randall Thompson's "The Testsment of Freedom," words written by Thomas Jefferson, at Carnegie Hall, Dr. Lee Nelson conducting, with 275 men singing, ...as a part of The Glory of Freedom Concert on Presidents' Day weekend in front of a completely sold-out house was an experience never to be forgotten, always cherished, and long hoped for! What an honor to have sung in that iconic, historic, beloved venue. See More
Alain Sailland
· February 5, 2017
It was just awesome. I really enjoyed the music, the quality of the sound. Orpheus is an great band.
Collin Scott
· February 20, 2017
Acoustic perfection. Dress circle seats are wonderful for great view of the hall and performance. Loved it!
Frederique Henriot
· February 12, 2017
Excellent experience and program, delightful acoustic but I must agree with some other comments, leg room is very very tight, making seating quite uncomfortable...
Judi Polson
· February 17, 2017
Heard St. Luke's Orchestra do Brahms' Requiem. Glorious performance, but 2nd Tier boxes were designed for four people-- they're now putting in six. No knee room at all; very painful.
Posts

As part of the La Serenissima festival, cultural institutions from New York City held 29 events related to the Venetian Republic’s arts and culture. They included everything from roundtable discussions, art exhibitions, lectures, theater performances, and concerts, and included partnerships with 15 organizations and five digital partners.

Tonight’s Vienna Philharmonic / Wiener Philharmoniker performance may be sold out, but you can still listen to the concert live on WQXR! Follow along with the program notes and join in the conversation by following #CHLive on Twitter.

Embedded: https://www.carnegiehall.org/Pages/WQXR-Broadcasts/

This rich audio broadcast and digital series, produced by WQXR and Carnegie Hall in collaboration with the WFMT Radio Network, includes behind-the-scenes videos, interviews with conductors and performers, and photographs of the productions. During each live broadcast, Carnegie Hall and WQXR host a l...
carnegiehall.org
Posts

"The music created the illusion of human voices, the purest representation of breath, and time seemed to expand and contract with the spectrum of sounds." —The Boston Globe on the world premiere of Sofia Gubaidulina’s Triple Concerto for Violin, Cello, and Bayan, co-commissioned by Carnegie Hall. You can hear the work, alongside Shostakovich’s Symphony No. 7, “Leningrad,” this Tuesday, February 28 at Carnegie Hall. http://bit.ly/2mm2hpB

Andris Nelsons led a powerful, affecting evening of Russian music that also included Shostakovich’s Symphony No. 7, “Leningrad.”
bostonglobe.com

La Serenissima, the three week citywide celebration of music and arts from the Venetian Republic, has come to a close. Read what The New York Times had to say.

New York Times critics offer their impressions of “La Serenissima,” Carnegie Hall’s Venetian music festival.
nytimes.com
Carnegie Hall updated their cover photo.

Pablo Heras-Casado led Orchestra of St. Luke's in Lutosławski’s “Musique funèbre” as well as Brahms’s “Ein deutsches Requiem” with soprano Sophie Karthäuser, baritone Florian Boesch, and Musica Sacra New York.

Photo: Steve J. Sherman

Image may contain: night and indoor

The Future Music Project Ensemble, a youth-led, youth-run, and youth-produced musical collective comprised of teens from across New York City, performed a mid-year concert in the Resnick Education Wing.

In the Future Music Project, young musicians create, perform, and produce their own original music in workshops, classes, and performances four days a week at Carnegie Hall. Applications are now open for the 2017–2018 Future Music Project Ensemble at carnegiehall.org/FutureMusicProject.

Photo: Fadi Kheir

Image may contain: 3 people, people on stage and people playing musical instruments

Monteverdi’s opera “L’incoronazione di Poppea” tells a tale of ancient Roman political machinations, adultery, and murder, in which there is no true protagonist. It was performed in concert by Concerto Italiano with an all-star cast, conducted by Rinaldo Alessandrini. The title role was sung by soprano Miah Persson, who returns to Carnegie Hall with baritone Florian Boesch and pianist Malcolm Martineau on March 22 for an all-Schumann recital in Zankel Hall.

Photo: Steve J. Sherman

Image may contain: one or more people, wedding and indoor

Pianist Seong-Jin Cho made his NY recital debut at Carnegie Hall with a sold-out performance that featured Berg, Schubert, and Chopin, with encores by Debussy, Chopin, and Bach.

Photo: Julien Jourdes

Image may contain: 2 people, people sitting and indoor

Pianist Seong-Jin Cho joined WQXR following his NY recital debut at Carnegie Hall last night.

Posted by WQXR
29,265 Views
29,265 Views
WQXR was live.

Pianist Seong-Jin Cho, winner of the prestigious Chopin International Piano Competition who made his Carnegie Hall debut Wednesday night, joins us live in the WQXR studio. Turn on your sound to enjoy this performance.

Have you heard of the “Vienna sound?” The distinct sound of the Vienna Philharmonic / Wiener Philharmoniker sets it apart from many other orchestras of today. Hear this distinct sound on Friday, February 24 when Franz Welser-Möst leads the Vienna Philharmonic in Schubert’s Overture to “Die Zauberharfe,” Strauss’s “Ein Heldenleben,” and the US premiere of René Staar’s “Time Recycling.” http://bit.ly/2lJtViW

Ask conductors and musicians, and they’ll single out the Vienna Philharmonic for its unique style, one that has persisted as other orchestras sound more alike. What’s its secret?
nytimes.com

As part of his exploration of the “late style,” pianist Jonathan Biss led workshops for young artists on the late solo works of Beethoven, Brahms, and Schubert in the Resnick Education Wing. Here, Biss works with participant Ning Zhou. Biss returns to Zankel Hall tomorrow, Thursday, February 23, for a performance with the Brentano Quartet.

Photo: Fadi Kheir

Image may contain: 1 person, sitting, beard and indoor

Welcome to New York, Vienna Philharmonic / Wiener Philharmoniker and Maestro Franz Welser-Möst! They perform three concerts later this week, beginning on Friday with a concert that includes Strauss’s “Ein Heldenleben.” http://bit.ly/2mc504M

Vienna Philharmonic / Wiener Philharmoniker traveling to New York, New York.

Hello New York!
Looking forward to our US Tour 2017.
See you there!

Head of Creation & Edit: Cò Merz...
Head of Production: Walter Schirnik
Graphics: Mathias Schuckert
© c2m Production 2017

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February 17, 2017: Tenet

Carnegie Hall with Adelya Nartadjieva and 6 others at Weill Recital Hall.

February 20, 2017: Ensemble Connect played Venetian Baroque music and was joined by Caroline Shaw on violin for the premiere of Shaw’s Venetian-inspired work, “Stucco & Brocatelle,” commissioned by Carnegie Hall.
#125CommissionsProject

Photo: Jennifer Taylor

Image may contain: 6 people, indoor

Tonight is your last chance to take a Venetian inspired photo at one of our photo stations! Hear Concerto Italiano’s performance of Monteverdi’s opera “L’incoronazione di Poppea” in concert and stop by to take a photo to mark the end of La Serenissima.