Wuthering Heights: Bernard Herrmann's Opera Based on Emily Brontë's Gothic Novel
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Wuthering Heights have expired.
The last date listed for Wuthering Heights was Tuesday April 19, 2011 / 7:30pm.
Currently at Ordway Center for the Performing Arts - Music Theater:
- Full Price:
- $79.00 - $105.00
- Our Price:
- $47.20 - $72.60
Created by a dream team of musical theater superstars -- including some of the Tony-winning creative talents behind Avenue Q, In the Heights, Next to Normal and High Fidelity -- Bring It On: The Musical makes its way to the Ordway Center for the Performing Arts for a limited engagement after a successful national tour. Showcasing the intense rivalries and amazing athletics of the world of competitive cheerleading, this original story (inspired by the Bring It On film) centers on a perky high school girl named Campbell, a cheerleading captain who's forced to move to a new school. While struggling to define herself in an unfamiliar crowd of kids that look and act nothing like her, Campbell teams up with the hip-hop crew and starts a completely original cheer squad. The fresh-faced, high-energy cast lets loose with some incredible aerial stunts, choreographed to a soundtrack full of upbeat songs in this musical that The New York Times hailed as "impossible to resist!" Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
Learn more about Wuthering Heights from Opera in 30 Seconds and Director Michael Christie in these videos.
Wuthering Heights is based on Emily Brontë‘s gothic romance. Unable to bridge the chasm of social class, Heathcliff and Catherine are consumed by a love that can never be, and its legacy haunts the windswept Yorkshire moors. The music of the opera, composed by Hollywood legend Bernard Herrmann, underscores the novel’s passion, prejudice and mystery.
Bernard Herrmann was an Academy Award-winning American composer whose unforgettable collaborations include Psycho with Alfred Hitchcock, Citizen Kane with Orson Welles and Taxi Driver with Martin Scorsese. Minnesota Opera’s new production of his only opera celebrates the centennial of the composer’s birth and is the first major revival of this forgotten masterpiece since it was written in Minneapolis in 1951.