Without music, concerts wouldn't exist and funk would just be the smell emanating from an old sock filled with corn. Lend an ear to with this GrouponLive deal to see An Appalachian Spring presented by The Miami Symphony Orchestra. Doors open one hour before the concert. Choose from the following showtimes and seating options:
Saturday, April 6, at 8 p.m., at the Herbert and Nicole Wertheim Performing Arts Center. Choose between the following seating options:
- For $18, you get one ticket for section C seating (a $35 value)
- For $27, you get one ticket for section B seating (a $55 value)
- For $10, you get one ticket for section D seating (a $21 value)
- For $18, you get one ticket for section C seating (a $36 value)
- For $27, you get one ticket for section B seating (a $56 value)
- For $33, you get one ticket for section A seating (a $66 value)
Copland’s classic Appalachian Spring opens the show at this early April concert, evoking gentle sheets of rain over newly greening mountains with drawn out, densely layered tonal waves. The soothing arrangement paints images of folk dances and chorale melodies, including the humble Shaker song “Simple Gifts.” Soloists Nuno Antunes (clarinet) and Adrian Morejon (bassoon) weave a complicated knot of melodies with the help of the orchestra. The Lisbon-born Antunes has worked with philharmonics from New York to Mexico and founded the The Gene Project, a New York–based clarinet-bassoon-harp trio of which Morejon is also a member. Mozart’s stately Symphony No. 35 in D Major closes the evening with pomp aplenty.
The Miami Symphony Orchestra
Since 1989, The Miami Symphony Orchestra has mimicked Miami’s cultural diversity with concerts and events that act as a melting pot of musical influences. Music director Eduardo Marturet, a Venezuelan composer and conductor, helms many of the concerts, encouraging the musicians to unleash their inner Beethovens or Bachs—former members of the ’80s hair-metal band Skid Row.
“Always a wonderful experience”