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  New York

The Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts at Bard College is a performance hall located in the Hudson Valley hamlet of Annandale-on-Hudson, New York. The center provides audiences with performances and programs in orchestral, chamber, and jazz music, and in theater, dance, and opera. Designed by architect Frank Gehry, the 110,000-square-foot (10,000 m2) center houses two theaters, four rehearsal studios for dance, theater, and music, and professional support facilities. The Fisher Center is also the home of the Bard Music Festival, hosting companies from around the world during Bard SummerScape, a festival of opera, theater, and dance.

For the calendar of the Long Beach Convention and Entertainment Center, please click here:

For the schedule of the BARD Music Festival click here:

Photo: "Bard College Fisher Center front view" by ​English Wikipedia user Daniel Case. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

Kleinhans Music Hall, home of the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra, was built in the late 1930s and opened October 1940. It is located on Symphony Circle in Buffalo, New York. The music hall was built as a part of the last will and testament of Edward L. and Mary Seaton Kleinhans, owners of the Kleinhans men's clothing store. The couple left close to 1 million dollars for the music hall's construction.

For the schedule (AT) of the Kleinhans Music Hall click here:

For the schedule of the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra click here:

Photo: "Kleinhans Music Hall" by Dave Pape - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Commons

The Tri-Cities Opera Company (commonly known as "TCO"), founded in 1949 by Peyton Hibbitt and Carmen Savoca in Binghamton, NY, annually stages three full-scale operas per season during the fall and winter months. Tri-Cities Opera is notable for its artist training program, and maintains a costume and set rental business to other opera companies for many commonly performed operas.

For the schedule of the Tri-Cities Opera Company click here:

Smith's Opera House, also known as the Geneva Theater, is a historic theater building located at Geneva in Ontario County, New York. It was constructed in 1894 and is a 3 1⁄2-story, detached brick-and-stone building. It was built by one of Geneva's most respected citizens, William Smith. It was renovated in 1931 as a movie theater by architect Victor Rigaumount in a unique combination of Art Deco and Baroque motifs. The Geneva Theatre was renamed Smith Opera House in 1983.

For the schedule of Smith's Opera House click here:

Photo: "Smith Opera House" by Marcbela - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

State Theatre of Ithaca, Inc. is a historic, 1600-seat theatre located at Ithaca in Tompkins County, New York that hosts various events from bands, to plays, to comedy acts, to silent films, and more. As Ithaca's premiere music and arts venue, The State Theatre of Ithaca, Inc.’s mission is to present top-quality entertainment in a variety of formats to enhance the lives of the residents of the Ithaca community and the surrounding Finger Lakes region.
The event calendar at the State Theatre is divided into four main categories: Headliners, Family Series, Classics Series, and Comedy.

For the schedule of the State Theatre of Ithaca, Inc. click here:

Photo: "State Theater 2012-09-02 18-08-59" by renatoppl - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

The Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM) is a major performing arts venue in Brooklyn, New York City, known as a center for progressive and avant garde performance. It presented its first performance in 1861 and began operations in its present location in 1908. Today, BAM has a reputation as a leader in presenting "cutting edge" performance and has grown into an urban arts center which focuses on both international arts presentation and local community needs. Its purpose is to provide an environment in which its audiences – annually, more than 550,000 people – can experience a broad array of aesthetic and cultural programs.

For the schedule of The Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM) click here:

Photo: "2013 BAM Peter Jay Sharp Building from west" by Beyond My Ken - Own work. Licensed under GFDL via Commons

The Brooklin Symphony Orchestra
There have been several organizations referred to as the "Brooklyn Philharmonic." The most recent one was the now-defunct Brooklyn Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra, an American orchestra based in the borough of Brooklyn, in New York City in existence from the 1950s until 2012. In its heyday it was called "groundbreaking" and “one of the most innovative and respected symphony orchestras of modern times.”

For the schedule of The Brooklin Symphony Orchestra click here:

The Brooklyn Conservatory of Music, known at one time as the Brooklyn-Queens Conservatory of Music, is a music conservatory located in Brooklyn, New York City. It offers a broad range of instruction in areas of American song, jazz and gospel singing, Latin jazz, and African drumming. The conservatory was founded in 1897 by German-American immigrants as a classical European conservatory. The conservatory also hosts various musical programs throughout the year. The conservatory concentrates on making formal musical instruction available to people in all walks of life, including those who are not seeking careers as professional musicians.

For the schedule of The Brooklyn Conservatory of Music click here:

Photo: "Brooklyn Conservatory of Music jeh" by Jim.henderson - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Commons

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Carnegie Hall is a concert venue in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, United States, located at 881 Seventh Avenue, occupying the east stretch of Seventh Avenue between West 56th Street and West 57th Street, two blocks south of Central Park. Designed by architect William Burnet Tuthill and built by philanthropist Andrew Carnegie in 1891, it is one of the most prestigious venues in the world for both classical music and popular music. Carnegie Hall has its own artistic programming, development, and marketing departments, and presents about 250 performances each season. It is also rented out to performing groups. Carnegie Hall has 3,671 seats, divided among its three auditoriums. Carnegie Hall presented about 200 concerts in the 2008–2009 season, up 3 percent from the previous year. Its stages were rented for an additional 600 events in the 2008–2009 season.

For the schedule (AT) of  the Carnegie Hall click here:


Kaufman Music Center is a notable performing arts complex in New York City that houses Lucy Moses School, the Special Music School, and Merkin Concert Hall. Originally known as the Hebrew Arts School, it was founded in 1952 and is currently located on West 67th Street between Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue. More than 75,000 people use the Center annually.

For the schedule of the Kaufman Music Center click here:

Merkin Concert Hall:

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Photo: "Kaufman Center Exterior - Jan 2008" by Kaufman Center - contributed by Kaufman Center. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikipedia

The Florence Gould Hall is a 361 seat, proscenium stage theatre and concert hall located in the French Institute Alliance Française in New York City, at 55 East 59th Street (between Madison and Park Avenue). It opened in the spring of 1988.

It is often the site of New York Theatre Ballet productions such as the Nutcracker, but is mostly home to French cultural events, as per the mission of FIAF.

For the schedule of The Florence Gould Hall click here:

Photo: "Florence Gould Hall 55 E59 jeh" by Jim.henderson - Own work. Licensed under CC0 via Commons

The Juilliard School, /ˌdʒuːliˈɑrd/ located in the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts on the Upper West Side of Manhattan, New York City, is a performing arts conservatory established in 1905. It is informally referred to as Juilliard /ˈdʒuːliˌɑrd/. The school trains about 850 undergraduate and graduate students in dance, drama, and music. It is widely regarded as one of the world's leading music schools, with some of the most prestigious arts programs.The Juilliard School has a variety of ensembles, including chamber music, jazz, orchestras and vocal/choral groups. Juilliard's orchestras include the Juilliard Orchestra, the New Juilliard Ensemble, the Juilliard Theatre Orchestra and the Conductors' Orchestra. The Axiom Ensemble is a student directed and managed group dedicated to well-known 20th century works.

In addition, several ensembles of Juilliard Faculty, called Resident Ensembles, perform frequently at the school. These groups include the Juilliard String Quartet, the American Brass Quintet, the New York Woodwind Quintet and Juilliard Baroque.

For the schedule of The Juilliard School click here:

Photo: "Juilliard School - Alice Tully Hall" by Paul Masck - Original Photograph. Licensed under GFDL via Commons

The Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts is a 6.6-hectare complex of buildings in the Lincoln Square neighborhood of Manhattan in New York City. Jed Bernstein began as president in 2014. The center has 30 indoor and outdoor performance facilities. more

For the calendar (AT classical music & opera) of The Lincoln Center click here:

Photo: "Lincoln Center Twilight" by Nils Olander from Panoramio - Own work. Licensed under GFDL via Wikimedia Commons

David Geffen Hall (formerly Avery Fisher Hall) is a concert hall in New York City's Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts complex on Manhattan's Upper West Side. The 2,738 seat auditorium opened in 1962, and is the home of the New York Philharmonic. Avery Fisher Hall is used today for many events, both musical and non-musical. For its calendar, please see The Lincoln Center.

Photo: "Avery Fisher Hall photo D Ramey Logan" by WPPilot - Own work. Licensed under CC BY 4.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The David H. Koch Theater is a theater for ballet, modern and other forms of dance, part of the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts located at the intersection of Columbus Avenue and 63rd Street in New York City, United States. Originally named the New York State Theater, the venue has been home to the New York City Ballet since its opening in 1964, the secondary venue for the American Ballet Theatre in the fall, and served as home to the New York City Opera from 1964 to 2011. The theater occupies the south side of the main plaza of Lincoln Center, opposite Avery Fisher Hall.

For the schedule of The David Koch Theatre click here:

Photo: "The David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center photo D Ramey Logan" by WPPilot - Own work. Licensed under CC BY 4.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Photo: "Metropolitan Opera House At Lincoln Center 2" by Paul Masck - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 2.5 via Wikimedia Commons


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The Metropolitan Opera, commonly referred to as the "Met", is a company based in New York City, resident at the Metropolitan Opera House at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts. The company is operated by the non-profit Metropolitan Opera Association, with Peter Gelb as general manager. The music director is James Levine. It was founded in 1880 as an alternative to the previously established Academy of Music opera house.

The Metropolitan Opera is the largest classical music organization in North America. It presents about 27 different operas each year in a season which lasts from late September through May. The operas are presented in a rotating repertory schedule with up to seven performances of four different works staged each week. Performances are given in the evening Monday through Saturday with a matinée on Saturday. Several operas are presented in new productions each season. Sometimes these are borrowed from or shared with other opera houses. The rest of the year's operas are given in revivals of productions from previous seasons. The 2012-13 season comprised 209 performances of 28 operas.

The operas in the Met's repertoire consist of a wide range of works, from 18th-century Baroque and 19th-century Bel canto to the Minimalism of the late 20th century. These operas are presented in staged productions that range in style from those with elaborate traditional decors to others that feature modern conceptual designs.

The Met's performing company consists of a large symphony-sized orchestra, a chorus, children's choir, and many supporting and leading solo singers. The company also employs numerous free-lance dancers, actors, musicians and other performers throughout the season. The Met's roster of singers includes both international and American artists, some of whose careers have been developed through the Met's young artists programs. While many singers appear periodically as guests with the company, others, such as Renée Fleming and Plácido Domingo, have long maintained a close association with the Met, appearing many times each season.

For the schedule (AT) of The Metropolitan Opera click here:

New York City Center (previously known as the Mecca Temple, City Center of Music and Drama, and the New York City Center 55th Street Theater,) is a 2,257-seat Moorish Revival theater located at 131 West 55th Street between 6th and 7th Avenues in Manhattan, New York City. It is one block south of Carnegie Hall. City Center is especially known as a performing home for several major dance companies as well as the Encores! musical theater series and the Fall for Dance Festival. The facility houses the 2,257 seat main stage, two smaller theaters, four studios and a 12-story office tower.

For the schedule (AT) of New York City Center  click here:

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Steinway Hall (German: Steinway-Haus) is the name of buildings housing concert halls, showrooms and sales departments for Steinway & Sons pianos. The first Steinway Hall was opened 1866 in New York City. Today, Steinway Halls and Steinway-Häuser are located in world cities such as New York City, London, Berlin, and Vienna.

A related concept by Steinway is Steinway Piano Galleries. Steinway Piano Galleries have all the same features as Steinway Halls but are smaller.

Photo: "Rotunda interior steinway hall nyc mia laberge art case piano". Licensed under Public Domain via Commons

Symphony Space, founded by Isaiah Sheffer and Allan Miller, is a multi-disciplinary performing arts organization at 2537 Broadway on the Upper West Side of Manhattan. Performances take place in the 760-seat Peter Jay Sharp Theatre or the 160-seat Leonard Nimoy Thalia. Programs include music, dance, theater, film, and literary readings. In addition, Symphony Space provides literacy programs and the Curriculum Arts Project, which integrates performing arts into social studies curricula in New York City Public Schools.

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The Town Hall is a performance space, located at 123 West 43rd Street, between Sixth Avenue and Broadway, in midtown Manhattan New York City. It opened on January 12, 1921, and seats approximately 1,500 people. The outstanding acoustic properties of Town Hall for musical performance — which some performers claim rival those of Carnegie Hall — were discovered during the first musical event held at the venue: a recital by Spanish violinist Juan Manén on February 12, 1921. Later in 1921, German composer Richard Strauss gave a series of concerts that cemented the Hall's reputation as an ideal space for musical performances. Aside from the acoustics, the sight lines and remarkable intimacy of the auditorium has made it a popular venue for both new and experienced artists, whatever the instrument, repertoire, or style of the performer. During the 1920s and 1930s, The Town Hall quickly gained a reputation amongst performers and audiences as "the place" for a performer to make a New York debut.

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The Eastman School of Music is a comprehensive school of music located in Rochester, New York. The Eastman School is a professional school within the University of Rochester. It is often ranked among the finest music schools in the world. Also, the Eastman Opera Theatre presents fully staged operatic productions in the theatre each spring. It also is the principal performance venue for the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra.

For the schedule (AT) of the The Eastman School of Music click here:

Photo: "Eastmanatnight" by Jiyang Chen - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

Saratoga Performing Arts Center (SPAC) is complex consisting of a large amphitheater and a smaller indoor theater in Saratoga Springs, New York. It is on the grounds of Saratoga Spa State Park. It presents summer performances of classical music, jazz, pop and rock, dance, opera, as well as a Wine & Food Festival. It opened on July 9, 1966, with a presentation of George Balanchine's A Midsummer Night's Dream by the New York City Ballet.Coordinates: 43.0553°N 73.8058°W

The Center is the official summer home of the New York City Ballet and the Philadelphia Orchestra, both of which are in residence for two or three weeks during the summer.

For the schedule (AT) of the Saratoga Performing Arts Center (SPAC) click here:

The Philadelphia Orchestra is an American symphony orchestra, based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. One of the "Big Five" American orchestras, the orchestra is based at the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts, where it performs its subscription concerts, numbering over 130 annually, in Verizon Hall. It also has summer residencies at the Saratoga Performing Arts Center, and since July 2007 at the Bravo! Vail Valley Festival in Vail, Colorado.

For the schedule (AT) of the The Philadelphia Orchestra click here:

Photo: "SPACExterior" by UpstateNYer. - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

The Oncenter is a three-building convention and entertainment facility in Downtown Syracuse, New York, USA. It is composed of a convention center, sporting arena, and theaters. The Oncenter Civic Center Theaters is home to the Syracuse Opera Company. The Crouse-Hinds Theater, the main theater of the center, contains the largest stage in Upstate New York and seats 2,117, on three tiers.

The other two theaters are the Carrier Theater, with 463 seats, and the Bevard Studio, with 162 seats.

For the schedule (AT) of the Oncenter click here:

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The Capitol Theatre is a historic theatre located in the village of Port Chester, Westchester County, New York. It was designed by noted theater architect Thomas W. Lamb (1871 - 1942) and built in 1926. The 1,800-seat facility operates as a concert venue, hosting musicians and occasionally comedians, as owned and operated by NYC-based concert promoter Peter Shapiro. In December 2011, The New York Times announced that the Theatre was to be re-opened by music entrepreneur Peter Shapiro, owner of Brooklyn Bowl and former owner of NYC club Wetlands Preserve, to present major concerts at the venue, in partnership with concert promoter The Bowery Presents.

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Photo: "PortChesterNY CapitolTheater" by User:Magicpiano - Own work. Licensed under GFDL via Commons

Troy Savings Bank Music Hall, now owned by First Niagara Financial Group is a bank and performance space in Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, U.S.A. The music hall, renowned for its acoustics and an Odell concert organ, is operated by a not-for-profit organization.

For the schedule (AT) of the Troy Savings Bank Music Hall click here:

The Albany Symphony Orchestra is a professional symphony orchestra based in Albany, New York. Founded in 1930 as the People's Orchestra of Albany by Italian-born conductor John Carabella, the Albany Symphony is the oldest professional symphony orchestra based in New York's Capital District. The orchestra annually performs at performance venues such as the Palace Theatre in Albany, and Troy Savings Bank Music Hall in Troy, NY. David Alan Miller has served as Music Director and Conductor of the orchestra since 1992. Former music directors have included John Carabella, Rudolf Thomas, Ole Windingstad, Edgar Curtis, Julius Hegyi, and Geoffrey Simon.

For the schedule of the Albany Symphony Orchestra click here:

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