new york city's period instrument orchestra
performing at alice tully hall - lincoln center

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Classicalite, Steve Nagel (September 15, 2015): "Alice Tully Hall was rattling under standing ovations this Thursday, courtesy of American Classical Orchestra (ACO's) choice to begin its season with the thunderous clashes of three perennial Beethoven works: the "Lenore Overture No. 3," followed by the Emperor Concerto, and finally, Beethoven's 7th Symphony. ", Jon Sobel (September 11, 2015):"With rich harmonics, thrilling tension, and remarkable spatial awareness, the ACO made a thoroughly convincing case for how worthwhile it is to make the effort to present works like Beethoven’s Symphony No. 7 with original instruments. The all-Beethoven program made a stellar start to the orchestra’s new season."

The New York Times, James R. Oestreich (September 11, 2015): "The overture immediately opened the ears with delightfully crunchy sounds from the treacherous old valveless brasses. "

BWW Classical World, Marina Kennedy (June 22, 2015): "The magical moment of the evening occurred during Haydn's Concerto in C major for Cello and Orchestra, played by ACO principal cellist, Myron Lutzke performing on a 300 year old cello. Lutzke effortlessly executed the virtuosic maneuvers of the piece, including quadruple-stops, extended high-range passages, and displays of nimble, acrobatic fingering."

Classicalite, Jon Sobel (November 18, 2014): "The sublime original-instrument performance of J.S. Bach's B-minor Mass by the American Classical Orchestra and Chorus last Saturday night at Lincoln Center's Alice Tully Hall reminded me that a capacity for new revelations is one of the things that make great music great."

The New York Times, Corinna da Foncseca-Wollheim (June 6, 2014): “A vibrant performance of Mozart’s “Prague” Symphony capped the concert of the American Classical Orchestra on Thursday at Alice Tully Hall and, with it, the ensemble’s season....The crisp and engaging program, conducted by the orchestra’s charismatic music director Thomas Crawford, also included the “Symphony in D” by Josef Myslivecek, a Czech composer Mozart befriended and admired; “Moldau-Klänge,” a collection of waltzes by the elder Johann Strauss; and an insightful performance of Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No. 1 — which received its premiere in Prague in 1798 — by the gifted Dutch fortepianist Bart van Oort.”



$89 Prime I,$64 Prime II, $49 Standard I,
$29 Standard II,$15 Student

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Alice Tully Hall,
Lincoln Center

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Krista Bennion Feeney
(photo: Paul Goode)
“a riveting rendition…with rhapsodically flexible bendings of the tempo…offering a dramatic interplay of ferocity and light slyness. Her deep notes were rich and melancholy… just the right mixture of refinement and rusticity”
Zachary Woolfe, The New York Times – 2014

SEPTEMBER 23, 2014 8pm
Pre-Concert Lecture 7pm

Krista Bennion Feeney will perform the legendary Mendelssohn Concerto on a historic violin with the same configuration as that of Mendelssohn’s concertmaster Ferdinand David.

Mendelssohn Violin Concerto
Krista Bennion Feeney, violin

Beethoven Symphony No. 8

Mozart Symphony No. 35 ‘Haffner’

Ticket transfer:

If you want to give your tickets to a friend but cannot transfer the printed tickets before concert time, call 212-362-2727 or e-mail to arrange to have a pass left at the Will Call Window. Please let the box office know by 10am the day before a concert so we can make arrangements for the tickets.

Ticket donation:

If you are unable to attend a concert, you may donate your tickets as a tax-deductible contribution to the American Classical Orchestra. Call 212-362-2727 or e-mail to make your donation. Please let the box office know by 10am the day before a concert so we can make arrangements for the tickets.