- One ticket to see Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra: “Louis Conducts Mozart’s Jupiter”
- Where: Music Hall
- Seating: Orchestra C
- Door time: 90 minutes before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click here to view the seating chart
- $20 to see the performance on Friday, November 21, at 8 p.m. (up to $49 value)
- $20 to see the performance on Saturday, November 22, at 8 p.m. (up to $58 value)
As part of Linton Music’s festival honoring André Previn, the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra welcomes a distinguished trio of world-renowned talents. The husband and wife duo of Jaime Laredo and Sharon Robinson lend their bows to the world premier of Previn’s Double Concerto for Violin and Cello, and current CSO Music Director Louis Langrée conducts.
- Mozart—Symphony No. 34: Written before the composer left Salzburg in the summer of 1780, this ebullient symphony is packed with both verve and mystery, as pages from its original minuet have been missing for centuries—perhaps eaten by Mozart.
- Previn—Double Concerto for Violin and Cello: The Academy Award- and Grammy Award-winner and recipient of the Grammophone magazine Lifetime Achievement Award shares a new piece highlighting the strings.
- Mozart—Symphony No. 41, Jupiter Symphony: In his final symphony, Mozart starts with a bombast nodding to the titular god, journeys through tones suggesting both comedy and melancholia, and ends with a daring double fugue.
Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra
Founded in 1895, the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra—under the direction of Louis Langrée—has matured into one of the nation's melodic heavyweights. Not only was the ensemble the first American orchestra to tour the world, backed by the US Department of State, it also hit the road stateside, playing Carnegie Hall 47 times since 1917. With such an enormous history, it's no surprise that some of classical music's biggest names are associated with the institution. It has housed famous conductors such as Leopold Stokowski and Max Rudolf, and has premiered the works of Debussy, Mahler, Ravel, and Bartók. It's not only responsible for introducing Aaron Copland's A Lincoln Portrait to audiences, it also commissioned his Fanfare for the Common Man into existence. Attracting only the finest players from Ohio and around the world to its stable of musicians, the orchestra continues its second century as an ambassador of symphonic culture.