UPCOMING IN BOHEME’S 28TH ANNIVERSARY SEASON
Rossini’s The Barber of Seville – Hilarious semi-staging sung in English on Sunday, January 29, 3pm at Mildred & Ernest E. Mayo Concert Hall in the Music Building of The College of New Jersey, 2000 Pennington Road, Ewing, NJ 08628 Featuring a rising-star cast and members of the Boheme Opera Orchestra and Men’s Chorus. Conductor is Joseph Pucciatti. Stage Director is Howard Zogott.
Introducing Boheme to Cherry Hill in Camden County: a second performance of The Barber of Seville will take place on Saturday, February 4, 7pm at Cherry Hill West High School, 2101 Chapel Avenue, Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 $35 general admission open seating; $10 students age 22 and under. Tickets will be available at the door that evening.
Online tickets for Cherry Hill performance: thebarber2017.brownpapertickets.com
Additional opportunity to meet Boheme Opera: Special fundraising dinner on Monday, January 9 from 6-9pm at the popular Cherry Hill Italian restaurant, Caffe Aldo Lamberti, 2011 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill, NJ 08002. Hear Boheme artists close-up and personal, and learn more about our company. $70 pp all inclusive, cash bar. Start your week off with an amazing evening of opera camaraderie. For reservations and more details, call (609) 581-9551 or email email@example.com. No tickets will be mailed; when paid, your reservations will be automatically confirmed.
You may also purchase reservations at: BohemeOperaCaffeAL.brownpapertickets.com
Donizetti’s Lucia di Lammermoor – Friday, April 7, 2017 – 8pm AND Sunday, April 9, 2017 – 3pm, Kendall Main Stage Theater at The College of New Jersey. Sung in Italian with projected English supertitles. Period costumes and stunning digital set design.
If you have never attended a live opera performance, the comedy of THE BARBER OF SEVILLE and the mysterious Gothic romance of LUCIA DI LAMMERMOOR are truly perfect beginnings for you. You will be amazed at the number of young people on stage, as well as the quality of what you witness. Opera has changed – it no longer carries the perception of a venerable old art form. It has the sparkle and excitement of Broadway, with all the elements of contemporary theater.