- One G-Pass to Irving Berlin’s White Christmas
- Where: Citi Performing Arts Center Wang Theatre
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- $36.50 for the balcony (up to $60.95 value)
- $51 for the orchestra or mezzanine (up to $85.70 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart
- Friday, December 26, at 2 p.m. or 8 p.m.
- Saturday, December 27, at 2 p.m. or 8 p.m.
- Sunday, December 28, at 1 p.m. or 6:30 p.m.
How G-Pass Works: Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app. Discount reflects the merchant’s current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
Irving Berlin’s White Christmas
Anchored by a title song popularized by Bing Crosby, Irving Berlin’sWhite Christmas centers around Bob Wallace and Phil Davis, two World War II pals who’ve formed a successful song-and-dance duo. When they fall for two musically inclined sisters, they follow the siblings to a Vermont ski lodge coincidentally owned by their former commander. Things aren’t as merry as they seem, however, for a lack of snow threatens to close the wintertime paradise. In an attempt to save it, the characters band together to perform Bob and Phil’s latest show. With a wistful score and script adapted from the 1954 film by Paul Blake and Tony-nominated playwright David Ives, Irving Berlin’s White Christmas unites audiences with the magic of the holidays and the shared disdain of weathermen everywhere.
The Boch Center's calendar of musicals, operas, rock concerts, dance productions, standup comedians, and classic-film screenings is a culmination of its decades as a Boston historical landmark. Starting out in 1925 as a "movie cathedral," the theater—then a renovated arts center capable of housing the most ambitiously scaled Broadway productions—morphed into the headquarters of the Boston Ballet. Throughout all its names and incarnations, the venue has retained the grandeur and luster of some long-lost wing of Versailles. In the lobby, dark-veined columns carved from imported marble vault skyward toward an arched ceiling and an enormous crystal chandelier that hangs like a pendulum from its center. In the theater itself, frescoes and intricate filigree surround the golden cupola that looms over a sea of scarlet velvet seats—a sight as awe-inspiring to audiences as it is terrifying to first-graders performing their first clarinet recital there.