LA Chamber Orchestra at UCLA's Royce Hall: Mozart's Festive & Witty Concertos
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Mozart Coronation have expired.
The last date listed for Mozart Coronation was Sunday February 18, 2007 / 7:00pm.
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Spend the day enjoying the luck of the Irish with traditional food, Guinness and other tasty brews, stages featuring Irish rock, traditional Celtic music and classic rock 'n' roll, and an arts and crafts section. Children can have a blast acting like knights in the medieval Kids' Castle, and the entire family can learn to dance the Irish Stew and speak a few Gaelic phrases. Fill up on a hot shepherd's pie and a cold glass of Dale Bros. Brewery's Shameless McDale -- and you might even take home a prize or two from one of the many contests. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Victor B.Red Velvet
view more less of this review
Again, the LACO and Jeffery Kahane has put on a superb performance.
However, our tickets left much to be desired. We sat in the balcony and had to view the stage through a metal railing. I expected seats in the rear of the orchestra. I checked the seating chart and "B" seats were in the rear. We had been given seats in this section for prior concerts and I fully expected the same treatment this time. Unfortunately, that was not the case.
I suggest that Goldstar be more specific as to the location of the seats that are made available to Goldstar purchasers at Royce Hall.
Jeffrey Kahane, conductor & piano
Mozart Piano Concerto No. 13 in C major, K. 415
Mozart Piano Concerto No. 19 in F major, K. 459
Mozart Piano Concerto No. 26 in D major, K. 537, “Coronation”
Celebrate the beauty and pathos of Mozart genius. Concerto No. 13, which was premiered in 1783 at his own subscription series in Vienna, features festive trumpets and kettledrums, heralding Mozart’s roguish wit. He performed No. 19 and No. 26 during the 1790 coronation festivities for Emperor Leopold II in Frankfurt. With its bold orchestration for the wind instruments, the former beautifully displays the talent of LACO’s wind virtuosos; the latter, although nicknamed “Coronation,” was written in 1788 – the year the impoverished Amadé and Constanze moved to the outskirts of Vienna.
Before the concert:
<p>Join us for Concert Preludes with Robert Winter, and hear the stories behind the music. One hour before curtain; free to all ticket holders.</p>
About the Ticket Supplier: Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra
The members of LACO are among the very best musicians in Los Angeles. Most play in film studios, teach and/or perform as soloists with orchestras and chamber ensembles all over the world.