A night at the symphony not only provides a lasting memory of refined musical prowess, but also keeps patrons from resorting to the boring routine of watching the TV boil. Mix up the routine with today's Groupon to the Green Bay Symphony Orchestra. Choose from the following options:
For $49, you get an orchestra outing for two (a $102 value), which includes:
- Two tickets to any available performance (a $94 value)
- Two glasses of wine (an $8 value)
For $99, you get an orchestra outing for four (a $204 value), which includes:
- Four tickets to any available performance (a $188 value)
- Four glasses of wine (a $16 value)
For $139, you get an orchestra-ticket package for two (a $306 value), which includes:
- Two tickets to the performance on Saturday, October 8 (a $94 value)
- Two tickets to the performance on Friday, December 9 (a $94 value)
- Two tickets to the performance on Saturday, April 14, 2012 (a $94 value)
- Two glasses of wine at each performance (a $24 value)
Redeem this Groupon by calling or visiting the Oneida Casino Ticket Star office.
The Green Bay Symphony Orchestra has enchanted and enriched audiences with captivating classic and modern overtures for the last 98 years. Throughout the seven-month concert schedule, maestro maven Donato Cabrera leads the 60-member ensemble through sweeping orchestral masterpieces and the emotional swells of '80s power ballads. Pairs or quartets can tipple wines as they revel in the October 8 performance's pieces by the likes of Gershwin, Wagner, and Dvorak, featuring Rhapsody in Blue, Concerto No. 3, and "How Much Is that Doggy in the Window?" Guests at the December 9 concert can toast to the holidays with special-guest jazz artist Steven March Tormé, and April 14 attendees can relive childhood dreams of becoming a princess or marrying a mouse during an evening dedicated to the "Magical Music of Disney."
Though Groupon holders are promised the best available seats, they must make reservations at least two days in advance to ensure the best vantage point for soaking in tunes and counting how often the oboe players lift their pinky fingers.