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Carnegie Hall

Fact file
Address881 7th Ave, New York,
New York City
NY NY 10019
United States
ContainsStern Auditorium/Perelman Stage
Weill Recital Hall
Zankel Hall
Resnick Education Wing
Google maps40° 45' 54.058" N 73° 58' 47.640" W

Carnegie Hall

Since 1891, New York City's Carnegie Hall has set the international standard for excellence in performance. Its walls have echoed with applause for the world's outstanding classical music artists, as well as the greatest popular musicians and many prominent dancers, authors, social crusaders, and world figures that have appeared on its stages.

Today, the venue remains a pre-eminent concert hall and a vital, active cultural destination for performers and audiences. Carnegie Hall presents more than 170 performances by the world's finest artists each season on its three great stages—the renowned Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage, intimate Weill Recital Hall, and innovative Zankel Hall — with offerings ranging from orchestral concerts, chamber music, and solo recitals to jazz, world, and popular music. In addition to Carnegie Hall’s presentations, the venue is also home to close to 500 independently produced events each year. Complementing its performance activities, Carnegie Hall’s Weill Music Institute creates extensive music education and community programs that serve more than 350,000 people in New York City, across the US, and around the world annually, playing a central role in Carnegie Hall's commitment to making great music accessible to as many people as possible.

For more information about Carnegie Hall, visit the Carnegie Hall website.

Upcoming eventsSee more...

New York CityEnsemble Connect

Ensemble Connect
Mozart, Kahane, Schubert
Ensemble Connect; Bixby Kennedy; Brian Olson; Oliver Barrett

New York CityYo-Yo Ma, Leonidas Kavakos, Emanuel Ax play Brahms’s piano trios

Yo-Yo Ma, Leonidas Kavakos, Emanuel Ax play Brahms’s piano trios
Emanuel Ax; Leonidas Kavakos; Yo-Yo Ma

New York CityVienna Philharmonic Orchestra

© Adam Latham
Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra; Gustavo Dudamel

New York CityKen Noda & Ying Fang

Ken Noda & Ying Fang
Ying Fang; Ken Noda
Latest reviewsSee more...

A long-lasting relationship at Carnegie Hall

Riccardo Muti and the Chicago Symphony Orchestra perform at Carnegie Hall © Todd Rosenberg Photography
Riccardo Muti brought a Verdian quality to Brahms’ Second Symphony, adding a certain Italian volatility and declamatory grandeur to the music.
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German Romanticism through a Debussian lens

Stephen Hough at Carnegie Hall in 2015 © Christopher Smith
Juxtaposing Debussy’s music with opuses by Schumann and Beethoven, Stephen Hough brought forward connection points one wouldn't have thought of.
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Daniele Gatti and the RCO: an evolving collaboration

Janine Jansen with the RCO at Carnegie Hall © Richard Termine
Jansen is an artist of such great musicianship that she was able to instill new life to Bruch's First Violin Concerto.
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The Concertgebouw and Gatti: keeping tradition alive

The Concertgebouw Orchestra and Daniele Gatti © Richard Termine
In Wagner and Bruckner, Daniele Gatti is proving to be a great standard-bearer for one of the world’s greatest ensemble’s traditional values
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Balancing longueurs and invention

Hilary Hahn, Yannick Nézet-Séguin and the Philadelphia Orchestra © Steve J Sherman
Three works performed by the Philadelphia Orchestra and Yannick Nézet-Séguin included few novel musical ideas relative to their lengths.
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Unbelievable harmony at Carnegie Hall

Janine Jansen © Richard Termine
Starting her Perspectives series, Janine Jansen invited three outstanding musicians to join her in 20th century repertoire.
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Viennese diversity from the Tetzlaff Quartet

Tetzlaff Quartet © Giorgia Bertazzi
Mozartian lightness and wit, dark beauty from Berg and melodious angst from Schubert: the Tetzlaff show us three very different sides of the Viennese string quartet
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A cursory Mahler 3 from Zubin Mehta and the IPO

Zubin Mehta and the Israel Philharmonic © Steve J Sherman
In a work as complex and multifaceted as Mahler’s Third, plumbing the depths of the music is not a trivial task. Mehta and his orchestra shone in moments but not uniformly across the symphony.
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