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:
- Full Price:
- $30.00 - $80.00
- Our Price:
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Patrick Swayze and Demi Moore reached across death's divide with the strength of their love -- and the help of a storefront psychic -- in the Oscar-winning film Ghost. Now Ghost the Musical, adapted for the Broadway stage by the Academy Award-winning writer of the film, relives all the memorable magic of that tragic, supernatural romance. This production of the enduring love story also boasts the addition of an original pop score written by multiple Grammy winners Dave Stewart of the Eurythmics and Glen Ballard, co-writer of Alanis Morissette's Jagged Little Pill. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
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Actually our seats behind the Orchestra were very good. While we could not see the screen, we could see the conductor and almost read the score as the Orchestra played. I did not mind not seeing Peter's face. The seats were a pleasant...continued
Quotes & Highlights
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