Smash's Megan Hilty Sings Sinatra & More With the Houston Symphony
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Megan Hilty in Luck Be a Lady have expired.
The last date listed for Megan Hilty in Luck Be a Lady was Friday November 15, 2013 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Jones Hall for the Performing Arts:
- Full Price:
- $30.00 - $70.00
- Our Price:
- $15.00 - $35.00
Classical music superstar Joshua Bell performs with acclaimed pianist Alessio Bax at Jones Hall. The solo performer on John Corigliano's Oscar-winning soundtrack to the film The Red Violin, Bell now returns to Houston for this recital after enchanting audiences worldwide with his breathtaking virtuosity and beautiful tone. Hailed as simply "dazzling" by Gramophone, Bell has played at Carnegie Hall, across Europe and beyond. The winner of multiple Grammy Awards, he's released over 30 recordings and was recently named Music Director for the Academy of St Martin in the Fields. Learn More
Good luck trying to find a parking place on the streets. Most parking around Jones Hall is still almost non-existent, and if you see a street where you think you can park, check carefully to see if the meter station has a "hood" over it. If it does, don't risk getting a $75 parking ticket.Israel Philharmonic Orchestra: Berlioz and Ravel travel • Mar 28 2014 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Jennifer Sims
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I LOVED this show. I am a huge Megan Hilty fan and having never been to the symphony, thought it would be a great experience. It was! I picked the tickets up at Will Call. They aren't assigned by name. Goldstar just has a bunch of tickets, when you request yours, you are given the next two available. The seats were wonderful - but I am not sure there's a bad seat in Jones Hall. I will be using Goldstar in the future.
About the Ticket Supplier: Houston Symphony
Founded in 1913, the Houston Symphony is one of America’s oldest performing arts organizations, with a distinguished musical history. Over the years, the orchestra has grown and matured under the direction of distinguished leaders such as Ernst Hoffmann (1936-47), Efrem Kurtz (1948-54), Ferenc Fricsay (1954), Leopold Stokowski (1955-61), Sir John Barbirolli (1961-67), André Previn (1967-69), Lawrence Foster (1971-78), Sergiu Comissiona (1979-88) and Christoph Eschenbach (1988-99). Maestro Hans Graf, who took the podium in September 2001, is the Houston Symphony’s fifteenth music director.
The orchestra came of age in the 1940s, when Maestros Hoffmann and Kurtz began hiring highly talented professional musicians, many of whom remained with the orchestra for more than 30 years. Leopold Stokowski brought the Symphony international recognition by commissioning new works and making recordings, and, in Sir John Barbirolli’s years, the Houston Symphony flowered under the influence of his lush romantic style. The orchestra moved into Jones Hall, its current home, in 1966, and in 1971, the Symphony signed its first 52-week contract with the musicians. Today, the Houston Symphony is widely acclaimed as one of the top orchestras in the world.
Each year the Houston Symphony performs approximately 170 concerts for more than 350,000 Houstonians. The season includes the Fidelity Investments Classical Series; the 6-concert classical Shell Favorite Masters series, Great Performers and TOTAL Gold Classics series; the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pops at Jones Hall series; Weatherford Family Concerts; the Chevron Fiesta Sinfónica Familiar and the Houston Chronicle Dollar Concert; a summer series at The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion and KPRC Local 2 Summer Symphony Nights at Miller Outdoor Theatre where the orchestra has performed for more than 60 years. The season also includes six SoundPlusVision concerts underwritten by the Albert and Margaret Alkek Foundation, and the JPMorgan Chase Summer in the City series.
The Symphony’s Music Matters! education program reaches over 40,000 students from various school districts who attend David Dewhurst Symphony Explorer and Macy’s Symphony Detective concerts. Every summer the orchestra tours the region with free family Sounds Like Fun! concerts, underwritten by the Robert and Janice McNair Foundation, and reaching 13,000 Houstonians. The Houston Symphony honors educators each year at the Spec’s Charitable Foundation Salute to Educators Concert. The Symphony’s educational partners include the Houston Independent School District and five other area school districts, as well as many private schools.
Through the GDF SUEZ Community Connections program, musicians serve the community as soloists, master class teachers and ensemble performers, lecturers, recitalists, touring and in student competitions. They also educate and entertain more than 22,000 area residents in schools, hospitals, retirement homes, shelters and community centers. Through programs like Fidelity Futurestage and Deloitte Dynamics, the Houston Symphony in partnership with business corporations provide music education opportunities and instruments to deserving band students at local high schools.