Symphony in Roselle Park


Select Local Merchants

  • Westfield Symphony Orchestra
    After three decades as the Westfield Symphony Orchestra, the New Jersey Festival Orchestra announced a new name in 2013 to signal its evolving artistic mission and growing love of confetti. Having cultivated musical excellence in Westfield for so long, they turned their attention to bringing that culture to a statewide audience. Their concerts are a celebration of symphonic music both classical and contemporary, including world premieres from local composers, and operas-in-concert in collaboration with Opera at Florham.
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    224 E Broad St
    Westfield, NJ US
  • New Jersey Performing Arts Center
    In 1922, the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra performed its first concert at the Montclair Art Museum. They weren't called by that name yet, and they only had 19 string players at the time, but it was a show that established the orchestra as an important organ in the artistic community. It also might have been the last time the group was largely unknown. The ensemble quickly swelled in size, talent, and popularity as it racked up one significant achievement after another. In 1968, Henry Lewis joined the company to become the first African-American music director of a major symphony. The orchestra reached new heights under his leadership, taking the stage at Carnegie Hall and at the Garden State Arts Center with Luciano Pavarotti?a guest who joined the musicians again in 1984 to perform the first-ever classical program at the humble speakeasy known as Madison Square Garden. The group's illustrious career continued into the late '80s, as it performed live on PBS and played a concert of Bernstein works that won the admiration of the man himself. Today, the NJSO continues to confidently play into the 21st century. Under the current leadership of Music Director Jacques Lacombe, the ensemble shares seasons of classical, pops, and family programs, along with outdoor concerts, and educational projects. But the group has never forgotten its humble beginnings, maintaining a commitment to the community that caused The Wall Street Journal to call them ?a vital, artistically significant musical organization."
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    1 Center Street
    Newark, NJ US
  • Alice Tully Hall
    Today's side deal gets you one ticket in the section of your choosing to see, hear, and feel From Sea to Shining Sea: Music and Artists from the Atlantic to the Pacific at the Lincoln Center put on by the Distinguished Concerts International New York production company. For $9, you get one side-orchestra seat, normally $20, putting you on the sides of the ground floor in the largest portion of the theater's seats. For $29, you get one center-orchestra seat, normally $60, placing you directly in front of the action. Select your seating section with the links above.
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    1941 Broadway
    New York, NY US
  • Peter Jay Sharp Theatre at Symphony Space
    Experience the exciting rhythms of the ancestral Taiko and the magical sounds of the bamboo flutes. Taikoza uses the powerful rhythms of the Taiko drums to create an electrifying energy that carries audiences in a new dimension of excitement. Taikoza draws from Japan's rich tradition of music and performance.
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    2537 Broadway
    New York, NY US
  • Lincoln Center for The Performing Arts , Tour Desk
    With 3,000 events produced each year, Lincoln Center is both a place to catch must-see performances and a go-to for last-minute date ideas. In its various halls, you and your main squeeze can almost always catch a ballet, opera, jazz performance, or practically anything else that happens on a stage.
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    70 Lincoln Center Plaza
    New York, NY US
  • Manhattan Tobacco and Grocery
    Amid the golden accents and ivory hues of the Carnegie Hall's Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage, Dr. Brad Holmes, who led the Millikin University Choir to the ACDA's 2011 National Conference, guides audiences through psalms and folk songs spanning a timeframe from the Renaissance to today. The Millikin University Choir's 55 students begin the evening by performing contemporary composer John Rutter's take on Cantate Domino, followed closely by soprano soloist Sarah O'Neill stepping up to sing Ericks Ešenvalds's layered choral arrangement of "Amazing Grace." Dr. Holmes then turns his baton to the National Festival Chorus, which sings through classic works by Handel, Brunner, and Stroope to warm hearts and rekindle memories of wild nights on the a capella circuit.
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    881 9th Ave
    New York, NY US