All Events | Starting Tuesday, July 29, 2014
Monty Python's Spamalot
Monty Python's Spamalot is the outrageous musical comedy lovingly ripped off from the film classic "Monty Python and The Holy Grail." This hilarious retelling of the legend of King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table features the show-stopping musical numbers "The Song That Goes Like This" and "Always Look on the Bright Side of Life!"
21+ Night: The Sounds of Science
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra musicians demonstrate their instruments during this adults-only evening. Learn about the science of sound, craft a harmonica, pose with a Mozart cut-out, compete in musical trivia, and much more.
Ameriserv Flood City Music Festival
Blues, funk, country, bluegrass, soul and rock musicians including Boz Scaggs, Leftover Salmon featuring Bill Payne, Lee Fields & the Expressions, Hurray for the Riff Raff, Dumpstaphunk and others perform on three stages.
Concert 4 - Drunken Moon
In Kieren MacMillan's Drunken Moon, a heartsick woman in a late-night dive thinks she's met the man of her dreams – only to discover that the river of love can be a dangerous place to swim. With soprano Lindsay Kesselman as She and baritone Timothy Jones as He, directed by Kevin Noe. The program also features Arnold Schoenberg's Pierrot Lunaire.
"Triple Play" with Xiayin Wang
Experience a buffet of musical favorites with Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, guest conductor Christian Capocaccia and pianist Xiayin Wang. With selections from John Williams, Ravel, Rossini and more, "Triple Play" offers something for everyone during a unique concert experience featuring three 30-minute sets with two 10-minute intermissions.
Enjoy a free concert on the lawn at Mellon Park. Food is available on site from The Bagel Factory or bring your own -- you might win the weekly Best Brunch Contest.
It's 1927. You're in the great home of Gabriele d'Annunzio, the Italian poet who inspired Mussolini's brand of Fascism. Tamara de Lempicka is due to arrive, the iconic Polish artist. You're offered a glass of champagne. And it begins: you meet 10 characters, each fascinating, each with secrets. The barrier between spectator and actor is dissolved. TAMARA has been described like an elaborate movie set, with each audience member poised as a camera.