A powerful melody, unlike a morningly Hot Pocket, can awaken long-suppressed emotions and memories of childhood summers at the Prince Edward Island oceanside. Today's deal beautifully rouses the dormant and dusty chapters of your life with tickets to Meet Your New Maestro at the San Antonio Symphony downtown. Choose from two seating options:
- $16 for an orchestra-level seat valued at $31.75.
- $26 for an orchestra-level seat valued at $51.75.
Sebastian Lang-Lessing debuts as the San Antonio Symphony’s new music director on Saturday, October 2, at 8 p.m. in the historic, elegantly decorated Majestic Theatre. In Meet Your New Maestro, Lang-Lessing will lead The Children’s Chorus of San Antonio through the militarily melodious “Children’s Chorus March” from Bizet’s Carmen. The 120 volunteer voices of the San Antonio Symphony Mastersingers will follow with heart-heating renditions of three choral works by Brahms— “Lost Youth,” “In Silent Night,” and “Evening Serenade.” The concert finalizes with Mahler’s Symphony no. 1, Titan, a story based on Warner Brothers’ earlier work The Rabbit of Seville.
The 70 world-class musicians of the San Antonio Symphony perform in the opulent Majestic Theatre, whose interior features a Moorish-Baroque décor of ornate plasterwork, sculptures, and a gigantic chandelier of metal and glittering cut glass. Robe yourself in your finest prom gown and venture downtown for an evening of world-class entertainment.
Must bring your Groupon to the San Antonio Symphony box office no later than Friday, October 1, at 3 p.m. to exchange for a ticket.
Ticketmaster reviewers give the San Antonio Symphony 4.6 stars out of five for past events:
- The orchestra themselves are wonderful. They always leave us with an enjoyable and entertaining experience. – JeweleryLadi
Yelpers give the Majestic Theatre an average of 4.5 stars:
- The Majestic is a fantastic choice for a wonderful night in downtown San Antonio. I have been many, many times and have never been let down. – Krys T., Yelp
San Antonio Symphony
Although symphonic concerts could be heard in San Antonio all the way back in the 1880s, the formation of the San Antonio Symphony—the city's first formal orchestra—didn't happen until 1939. It was then that Max Reiter, a native of Italy, was forced from his career and home by a freshly established anti-Semitic policy. Reiter boarded a ship for New York, found the city teeming with exiled musicians like himself, and therefore purchased a train ticket to the South. There, San Antonio's leaders invited Reiter to conduct a demonstration concert for a crowd of 2,500. The success of that initial impression led to the formal founding of the Symphony and an inaugural concert just five months later. Today, Sebastian Lang-Lessing stands where Reiter once stood, leading a full ensemble of 75 musicians with a baton hand honed across the globe.
130 E Travis St.
San Antonio, Texas 78205Get Directions