"Piano Concerto for Two Pianos" and "Symphony No. 7 Leningrad"

Skyview Concert Hall

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In a Nutshell

Pianists Orli Shaham and Igal Kesselman join forces for Mozart's concerto; Shostakovich symphony explores the horrors of WWII

The Fine Print

Expiration varies. Limit 8 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Redeem starting day of show for a ticket at venue box office. Must show valid ID matching name on Groupon at Skyview Concert Hall. Refundable only on day of purchase. Discount reflects The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra's current ticket prices-price may differ on day of the event. Doors open 1 hour before showtime. For ADA seating, call box office promptly upon receipt of voucher - availability is limited. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

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The Deal

  • $30 for two tickets to see The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra's Piano Concerto for Two Pianos and Symphony No. 7 Leningrad (up to $72.25 value)
  • Where: Skyview Concert Hall
  • Section: general admission
  • Ticket values include all fees.
  • Click here to view the seating chart.

Dates and Times

  • Saturday, May 31, at 3 p.m. Doors open at 2 p.m.
  • Sunday, June 1, at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.

The Program

  • Mozart—Piano Concerto for Two Pianos: Written shortly before he left Salzburg for Vienna at age 23, Mozart composed this piece so he could play it with his sister Maria Anna. Even though the two pianos are the centerpiece, they don't appear immediately—it takes a swell of strings and oboes to usher them in. Once they do appear, though, their exchange naturally recalls sibling rivalry, often bickering and occasionally vying for their mother's attention.
  • Shostakovich—Symphony No. 7, Leningrad: Shostakovich's longest symphony, his seventh meditates on the horrors of World War II and became popular both in Russia and the US as a symbol of resistance against the Nazis. The four-movement piece pays homage to the estimated 25 million Soviet citizens who died in the war and plays often at the Leningrad Cemetery.

The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra

Although it now contains more than 75 musicians and a full calendar, The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra started much smaller. In the '70s, a group of talented locals bonded over their shared passion for classical music and got together to play for people who still appreciated Mozart despite his lack of leisure suit. Under the direction of Larry Hirtel they grew, and later joined forces with another small group of musicians under the direction of Walt Cleland. Today, they continue introducing residents to symphonic music thanks to frequent concerts and the conducting skills of Maestro Salvador Brotons.


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