Pop Music Sensation Peter Cetera Performs His Hit Ballads With Pacific Symphony
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The last date listed for Peter Cetera was Saturday June 9, 2012 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Segerstrom Center for the Arts, Segerstrom Hall:
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From the electrifying performances on The Ed Sullivan Show to the psychedelic pop experimentations of Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band -- all of the excitement and unforgettable music of a live Beatles show is brought to life in Rain: A Tribute to the Beatles. With authentic costumes, multimedia effects and note-perfect live renditions of classic Beatles songs such as "Can't Buy Me Love," "I Want to Hold Your Hand," "Hey Jude" and "Let It Be," Rain is the biggest sensation since John, Paul, George and Ringo themselves first set foot on American soil. These spectacular musicians have won international acclaim for their uncanny reproduction of the Fab Four. Founded in Southern California in the mid-1970s, Rain has toured across the globe with a repertoire of more than 200 Beatles songs, including the most complex and challenging tunes that the Beatles themselves recorded in the studio but never performed for a live audience. Learn More
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Hear some of Peter Cetera’s songs on the Peter Cetera Youtube channel.
Grammy Award-winning singer-songwriter Peter Cetera joins Pacific Symphony for an evening of hit ballads and summer sounds.
It’s a flashback of the best kind, when Pacific Symphony concludes its 2012-13 season with one of pop music’s heavy hitters: Grammy Award-winning vocalist songwriter Peter Cetera, singing hits from his solo career and as lead vocalist of the band Chicago. With his instantly recognizable vocals and classic love songs, Cetera has been a pop icon since his early days with the legendary rock band Chicago, where he served as singer, songwriter and bass player from 1968-1986. During his time with the band, Chicago recorded 18 of the most memorable albums of a generation, including the hits “25 or 6 to 4,” “You’re the Inspiration,” “If you Leave me Now,” “No Explanation,” and “Baby, What a Big Surprise.”
The concert includes image magnification projected onto the screens above the orchestra and in the Grand Tier.
Richard Kaufman, conductor