What You'll Get
- $39 for one ticket for seating in gallery rows L–Q (up to $49 value)
- $55 for one ticket for seating in family circle rows A–K (up to $69 value)
- $63 for one ticket for seating in grand tier rows C–T (up to $79 value)
- $63 for one ticket for seating in orchestra rows E–Z (up to $79 value)
- Click to view the seating chart
- His voice: It’s a smiling tenor that captures the pain and glory of love, and it kept Chicago on the charts from 1967–1985 and parlayed into successful solo career
- What to Expect: a set filled with favorites from his Chicago tenure (“If You Leave Me Now,” “Hard to Say I’m Sorry”) and solo hits such as “One Good Woman” and “Glory of Love,” all backed by the Pittsburgh Symphony
- For Fans Of: Air Supply, Richard Marx, Michael Bolton, Kenny Loggins, and of course, Chicago
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 7, 2016. Limit 8/person. Valid only for option purchased. Online redemption required at least 24 hours in advance. Redeem on day of show for a ticket at the venue box office. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must purchase together to sit together. Discount reflects merchant's current ticket prices, which may change. ADA seating cannot be guaranteed; contact box office prior to purchase for availability. Ticket value includes all fees. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra was founded in 1896, and its reputation was as big as its sound right from the start. Andrew Carnegie was an early backer, and reportedly claimed that it was the best orchestra in the country. More than a century later, it still enjoys its status as a nationally renowned organization. And the PSO continues to take pride in its acclaim—perhaps expanding on Carnegie's earlier view, current Music Director Manfred Honeck called the company "one of the world's finest orchestras."
The long-lived PSO makes its home in an equally historic venue. Converted from an opulent movie palace in 1971, when Americans swore off movies in favor of high culture, Heinz Hall proves itself an exceptional music venue. Fine acoustics please the ears, while eyes take in glittering chandeliers and glints of gold leaf.