- One ticket to a LA Phil concert
- Where: Walt Disney Concert Hall
- Door time: one hour before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click here to view the seating chart
For Gracias a la Vida on Saturday, April 25, at 8 p.m.
- $39 for terrace seating (up to $73.50 value)
- $50 for orchestra east or west seating (up to $92.50 value)
For Brahms with Bronfman on Tuesday, May 5, at 8 p.m.
- $24 for orchestra east or west seating (up to $47.50 value)
For Les Arts Florrisants on Wednesday, May 6, at 8 p.m.
- $44 for front terrace seating (up to $82 value)
- $48 for orchestra east or west seating (up to $89.50 value)
Gracias a la Vida
The ancient rhythms of the Andes still beat powerfully. In a concert honoring Chilean composer and ethnomusicologist Violeta Parra, the old and the new become one. Traditionalists Illapu, whose name means “lightning” in Quechua, join revolutionary MC Ana Tijoux, whose melodic machine gun anthem “1977” was chosen by Thom Yorke as one of his favorite songs, as well as pop star Francisca Valenzuela and Violeta Parra’s niece, rocker Columbina Parra.
Brahms with Bronfman
He’s a Grammy-winning piano virtuoso, an acclaimed chamber musician, and the artist in residence of the New York Philharmonic’s 2013–14 season. But when he sits down with the LA Philharmonic’s principal string players, Yefim Bronfman becomes simply a friend among peers. Following a complimentary pre-concert wine tasting, this ensemble presents an intimate rendition of two works by Brahms, including his transcendent Piano Quintet and the latter-day Smetana Quartet.
Les Arts Florissants
One of the first ensembles to embrace the art of recreating historical music on period-accurate instruments, Les Arts Florissants make their Walt Disney Concert Hall debut with a program of duos and trios by Lambert, Couperin, and Charpentier. Led by founder William Christie, the group has been largely responsible for the renewed interest in 17th century French baroque music, and their singing members have been some of the leading voices in the resurgence of early opera.
Los Angeles Philharmonic
The orchestra performs concerts that tunefully blend classical works with new pieces, and continually seeks new ways to engage audiences. Many evenings, for instance, are preceded by an Upbeat Live talk, covering the program's historical and cultural context and opening the floor for Q&As with guest artists. A thriving youth orchestra program, YOLA, shares the joys of classical music with a fresher-faced generation. And the Green Umbrella program invites guests to hear world-premiere compositions. That novel approach to listener engagement seems to have caught on—every year, Los Angeles Philharmonic shares music with more than two million ears.