San Francisco Symphony Plays Beethoven's Symphony No. 8
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The last date listed for San Francisco Symphony Plays Beethoven's Symphony No. 8 was Friday October 30, 2009 / 6:30pm.
Currently at Davies Symphony Hall
- Full Price:
- $26.50 - $76.50
- Our Price:
- $26.50 - $76.50
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Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Quin
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SF Symphony was wonderful. The bonus was Sibelius' violin concerto -- fabulous!
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Great deal on the ticket price. The seats were nice and it wasn't a sold out performance so there was plenty of space to stretch out. There also was a free wine tasting event before the show so wish I had gotten there even earlier to enjoy that...continued
Osmo Vänskä, conductor
Vadim Repin, violin
Sibelius: Violin Concerto
Beethoven: Coriolan Overture
Beethoven: Symphony No. 8
At this concert, you’ll hear the conductor briefly share unique perspectives on the composer, the work, and its place in musical history. Experience two sides of Beethoven: the Classical symphonist and the passionate dramatist. The San Francisco Symphony presents Beethoven’s searing Overture to Coriolan and his tightly-wound Eighth Symphony. Violinist Vadim Repin will shine performing Sibelius’s Violin Concerto, a virtuosic masterpiece.
Meet Vadim Repin at an exclusive CD signing immediately following the concert at the Symphony Store in the lobby.
About the Ticket Supplier: San Francisco Symphony
The San Francisco Symphony and Michael Tilson Thomas present more than 220 concerts each year from September through July in a variety of genres, with SFS musicians performing classical concerts, holiday favorites, summer pops events, free outdoor concerts, special series for families and children, plus presentations of visiting guest artists and orchestras from around the globe. The San Francisco Symphony also takes its unique style to audiences world-wide, touring nationally and internationally every year. The SFS is currently recording all the Mahler symphonies on its own media label and has recently launched Keeping Score, a national, multi-year, multi-media project bringing classical music to millions of Americans via TV, radio, the Internet and more.