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Appalachian Spring

March 28 at 8:00 pm

The Akron Symphony Orchestra has made the difficult decision to cancel the remaining performances in our 2019-20 season, including Appalachian Spring.

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Appalachian Spring

Details

Date:
March 28
Time:
8:00 pm
Cost:
$4 – $60
Event Category:

Venue

E.J. Thomas Hall
198 Hill Street
Akron, OH 44325 United States
+ Google Map
Phone:
330.535.8131

The Akron Symphony Orchestra has made the difficult decision to cancel the remaining performances in our 2019-20 season, including Appalachian Spring.

While everyone in the Orchestra was hopeful that we would be able to resume the current season, it is more important at this time to pursue the social distancing recommended by medical professionals and government officials to fight the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19) that has transformed our country.

We understand that these are difficult times for many people, but they also pose financial challenges to the Akron Symphony. If you are in a position to help all of us get through them, we ask that you please do so.

To learn more, please follow this link, which also has information about the options available to anyone who has purchased a ticket to this performance.

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Did You Know?

Joan Tower’s Made in America has been performed by more than 65 orchestras in all 50 states. (Source: New York Times)

Delius’ Appalachia was inspired by the composer’s experiences living in Florida as a young man. Along with Florida Suite, it is one of his two major choral works with an American setting. (Source: British Library)

Aaron Copland’s Appalachian Spring captures the essence of an ideal America, one of open fields and endless possibilities, and the Pulitzer Prize-winning score has become one of the most inspiring and symbolic works of the century. (Source: NPR)

Leonard Bernstein’s On the Town was considered very progressive when it premiered on Broadway in 1944 as it was the first musical that incorporated black and white characters performing alongside one another in equal roles, with a complete lack of racial stereotyping. (Source: classical-music.com)

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