Camerata Pacifica at the Scherr Forum Theatre
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The last date listed for Camerata Pacifica was Saturday September 18, 2004 / 8:00pm.
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Two iconic American rock groups will share the stage at the Fabulous Forum this summer as Cheap Trick joins Boston for their "Heaven on Earth" tour. Known for their killer pop hooks, Boston sold millions during the '70s and '80s with their catchy version of prog rock. Their self-titled debut was one of the fastest-selling pop debuts in history, spawning three hit singles that became American classics: "More Than a Feeling," "Long Time" and "Peace of Mind." At the same time, Cheap Trick was perfecting the delicate balance between power pop and hard rock that made them a major influence on future punk, metal and alternative bands. Songs like "I Want You to Want Me," "Surrender" and "Dream Police," along with their dynamic live performances, sealed their reputation as arena rock gods. Now, 40 years into their careers, the two bands are still going strong. The "Heaven on Earth" tour is traveling the country in support of Boston's sixth studio album release, Life, Love & Hope, and this is one of a select few appearances where Cheap Trick will be performing with them. Learn More
Unless you need to be just steps from the entrance to the theatre, opt for street parking to save on $8 for self-parking.My Mother's Italian, My Father's Jewish & I'm In Therapy! info • Oct 27 2013 star this tip starred
It would be respectful if people didn't text during the show! The light from phone is so distracting anf very rude! People in front of us didn't stop necking and carrying beyond that! It ws a show within a show! Times have changed, and not for the best either!!!!My Mother's Italian, My Father's Jewish & I'm In Therapy! info • Oct 25 2013 star this tip starred
Quotes & Highlights
“Camerata Pacifica’s skill holds the listener’s interest to the end.” —Santa Barbara News-Press
Chausson: Concert for Violin, Piano and String Quartet, Opus 21
Two Piano Repertoire:
Rachmaninoff: Waltz from Suite #2, Opus 17
Brahms: Variations on a Theme of Joseph Haydn, Opus 56b
Schumann: Andante and Variations, Opus 46
Ravel: La Valse
One of the most provocative of all “what if?” musical speculations concerns the effect on the subsequent development of French music had Ernest Chausson been as accomplished a bicyclist as he was a composer. His premature death — from injuries sustained when he rode his bicycle into a brick wall in 1899 — robbed French music of perhaps the most distinctive and original voice it had produced between Hector Berlioz and Claude Debussy.
The Poeme for Violin and Orchestra is usually regarded as Chausson’s masterpiece: a tantalizing, heart-breaking suggestion of what might have been. “I can’t see my way to thinking of a concerto, which is a huge undertaking and devilishly difficult to write,” the modest composer wrote to his friend.
The closest Chausson ever came to writing a full-fledged concerto was the Concert for Violin, Piano and String Quartet, composed in 1891. Cast in three movements, the Concert is a deliberate evocation of the style and procedures of the 18th century concerto grosso, with the string quartet acting as the ripieno to the violin-piano concertino.