- One ticket to see Chef Robert Irvine Live! or the Chamber Orchestra of the Triangle
- Where: Carolina Theatre
- Door time: one hour before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- $17 for balcony seating at Chef Robert Irvine Live! on Thursday, February 12, at 8 p.m. (up to $47.43 value)
- $12 for general-admission seating at Chamber Orchestra of the Triangle: Tragedy and Hope on Sunday, February 15, at 3 p.m. (up to $30.71 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart
Chef Robert Irvine Live!
Chef Robert Irvine is known for his determination under pressure, as illustrated in Food Network series including Dinner: Impossible and Restaurant: Impossible. “The Indiana Jones of Chefs” brings his trademark fire and ironclad apron to his live show, elevating the evening from lecture to multimedia experience. He demonstrates uniquely delicious dishes, with a large projection screen broadcasting closeups of each concoction, and encourages audience interaction throughout the show.
Chamber Orchestra of the Triangle: Tragedy and Hope
Over 30 instrumentalists, over 30 years, and one acclaimed conductor: that’s the Chamber Orchestra of the Triangle story in a nutshell. Since 1982, the group—lead by conductor and artistic director Lorenzo Muti—has treated audiences to lush soundscapes, often partnering with local arts organizations to create truly unique experiences.
In its latest program, the orchestra spotlights masterful works marked by deep emotions. Beethoven’s Leonora Overture III traces an operatic journey from a jail cell to a triumph over injustice, while Vaughan Williams’ The Lark Ascending celebrates the lilting joy and skillful violin playing of the namesake bird. Schubert’s Symphony No. 4—which the composer fittingly nicknamed the “Tragic” symphony—concludes the afternoon with its dark-toned elegance.
The Carolina Theatre of Durham
One of the few original theaters in Durham to remain in operation, The Carolina Theatre has endured more than 85 years of history in its quest to entertain. The venue's main room, Fletcher Hall, rose in popularity during World War II, when soldiers from Camp Butner arrived by bus to watch films on its colossal screen. In the last three decades, ongoing renovations have restored the venue to its original glory while propelling it into contemporary times with the addition of modern accoutrements, including two upstairs movie screens, stage-level dressing rooms, and landing pads on the roof for skateboard hovercrafts.