Jefferson Starship, Howie Day, Ana Popovic & More at Lambertville Music Hall Concert Series
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Lambertville Music Hall Concert Series have expired.
The last date listed for Lambertville Music Hall Concert Series was Sunday October 13, 2013 / 5:00pm (Joe Conklin).
Currently at Bucks County Playhouse:
- Full Price:
- $39.00 - $57.50
- Our Price:
- $17.55 - $25.87
Travel back in time to a Christmas long ago with a live radio play adaptation of the classic Judy Garland musical Meet Me In St. Louis. Chock-full of timeless songs like "Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas," "The Trolley Song" and "The Boy Next Door," this perennial favorite now comes to the stage in an old-time radio format, adapted by Joe Landry, who has previously written successful live radio plays of It's a Wonderful Life and The 39 Steps. This nostalgic tale follows the four Smith daughters as they come of age in the year leading up to the 1904 world's fair. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
October 4, 2013: Ana Popovic plus J.B. Kline
Enjoy a unique evening of entertainment with Ana Popovic and her special guest, J.B. Kline at the very inviting and intimate, Bucks County Playhouse. In 2013, Ana was invited to play the prestigious New Orleans Jazz Fest where she introduced her new project, a nine-piece power blues and funk machine.
October 10, 2013: Jefferson Starship
Founded in 1974 after the dissolution of '60s rock legends Jefferson Airplane, the band's works have ranged from ambitious science-fiction concept albums to radio rock hits, including "We Built This City," "Sara" and the Oscar-nominated "Nothing's Gonna Stop Us Now" from the movie Mannequin.
October 11, 2013: Howie Day and Casey Abrams
Howie Day with his special American Idol guest, Casey Abrams, also joining, this unique musical line-up, Shaun Ruymen, performing live at the Bucks County Playhouse.
About the Ticket Supplier: Bucks County Playhouse
The Bucks County Playhouse is located in New Hope, Pennsylvania, at the site of a former grist mill on the banks of the Delaware River. The original structure was built in 1790 when owner Benjamin Parry rebuilt the Hope Mills, which had recently burned down. The newly christened New Hope Mills inspired the village to change its name from Coryell's Ferry to New Hope.