- One ticket to see the LA Philharmonic present “Prokofiev & Dvorak” or “Happy Birthday, ‘Hurricane Mama’: Salonen, Saariaho & Sibelius”
- Where: Walt Disney Concert Hall
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
Showtimes and Seating Options
“Prokofiev & Dvorak”, Saturday, October 18, at 2 p.m.
- $45 for terrace east or west seating (up to $76.50 value)
- $76 for orchestra east or west seating (up to $128 value)
- $67 for front terrace seating on Friday, October 24, at 8 p.m. (up to $112 value)
- $76 for orchestra east or west seating on Friday, October 24, at 8 p.m. (up to $128 value)
- $60 for terrace seating on Sunday, October 26, at 2 p.m. (up to $101 value)
- $67 for front terrace seating on Sunday, October 26, at 2 p.m. (up to $112 value)
- “Prokofiev & Dvorak”: Conductor Juanjo Mena and pianist Behzod Abduraimov join forces during an evening that includes Prokofiev’s Piano Concerto No. 3 and Dvorak’s Symphony No. 7, which the composer himself declared to be without “one superfluous note.”
- “Happy Birthday, ‘Hurricane Mama’: Salonen, Saariaho & Sibelius”: In celebration of the tenth birthday of Walt Disney Concert Hall’s affectionately nicknamed pipe organ and weather machine, the Philharmonic teams up with conductor Esa-Pekka Salonen, who leads the symphony and organist Olivier Latry in a musical romp through a trio of pieces. These include Janáček’s Sinfonietta, the U.S. premiere of Saariaho’s Maan varjot, and Sibelius’ Lemminkainen Suite.
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.