- One ticket to a Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra concert
- When: select dates, March 6–28
- Where: Moran Theater or Jacoby Symphony Hall at Times-Union Center for the Performing Arts
- Door time: one hour before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click to view the seating chart for Moran Theater and Jacoby Symphony Hall
- $18.75–$44.25 for see An Evening of Songs and Stories with Paul Williams on Friday, March 6, at 8 p.m. at Moran Theater (up to $61.50 value)
- $18.75–$54 to see Saint-Saens’ Thundering Organ Symphony on March 12–14 at Jacoby Symphony Hall (up to $74.50 value)
- $16.25–$46.80 to see Beethoven’s Missa Solemnis on Thursday, March 26, at 7:30 p.m. or Saturday, March 28, at 8 p.m. at Jacoby Symphony Hall (up to $74.50 value)
Ticket prices and values vary depending on the date and showtime you select. Seating availability also varies depending on the date.
- An Evening of Songs and Stories with Paul Williams: one of the 20th century’s most influential lyricists and composers joins the orchestra for a tour of his Oscar-, Grammy-, and Golden Globe-winning hits, which include The Carpenters’ “We’ve Only Just Begun,” Barbara Streisand’s “Evergreen,” and Kermit the Frog’s “The Rainbow Connection”
- Saint-Saens’ Thundering Organ Symphony: the power of Jacoby Symphony Hall’s 6,215-pipe Bryan Concert Organ comes to bear in the earth-shattering Saint-Saens symphony, as presented by Grammy-nominated conductor Julian Wachner and internationally acclaimed keyboardist David Schrader
- Beethoven’s Missa Solemnis: the new music director of of the Opéra National de Lorraine, Tito Muñoz, conducts Beethoven’s epic and ethereal piece Missa Solemnis, bringing together an army of woodwind with noted vocalists Amanda Hall, Elise Quagliata, Scott Ramsay, and Andrew Craig Brown
The Jacksonville Symphony held its first concert in 1950. Tickets were $1 each. Although inflation has taken its course in the half-century since, the Jacksonville Symphony has kept an eye on accessibility. They've partnered with entertainers ranging from Jack Benny (back in 1970) to Luciano Pavarotti to popular adult-contemporary musicians such as Jim Brickman. Each year, they give tens of thousands of schoolchildren the chance to participate in youth-oriented symphony events. And for music-lovers who can't make it to the JSO's dedicated venue, the highly harmonious Robert E. Jacoby Symphony Hall, there are Monday-night radio broadcasts.