"This group is just great! A great performance of a great piece!"
2021–2022 SERIES: 75th Season
Free Pre-Concert Preview Series!
Friday, November 5 at 1:30 pm
Enhance your concert experience with a sneak preview — Composers come alive and their passions take center stage when ESO General Manager David Ellis and ESO Maestro Lawrence Eckerling take you on an insider’s tour of the history and highlights behind the music.
Meet our soloist, Arnaud Sussman, at Musical Insights. He and our Maestro Lawrence Eckerling and David Ellis will explore the November concert program in depth.
Friday, November 5 at 1:30 pm,
The Merion Crystal Ballroom at
1611 Chicago Avenue at Davis Street, Evanston.
FREE and open to the public.
Please RSVP to 847-562-5318.
Light refreshments will be served and casual tours of newly renovated apartments will be available after the program.
Give the gift of music
Treat a friend or relative to the ESO
Give the gift of music by ordering directly from our website and purchasing a custom gift certificate in any denomination of your choice! Certificates may be redeemed for single ticket or season subscriptions for any of our concerts.
You will receive an electronic gift certificate or we can mail the certificate to you or directly to the recipient.
SHOP and Support the ESO!
Are you looking to buy a gift for someone at Amazon? Need to stock up on supplies from Amazon?
Amazon has a special program called Smile, where the company donates a small amount of your purchase to your designated charity. Once you select the ESO as your Smile recipient, just point your browser to smile.amazon.com each time you want to shop at Amazon and the Evanston Symphony will benefit. It won’t cost you a thing!
Thanks, and happy shopping.
"This is just hilarious…And you have to wait for the the surprise at the end!"
Ed: The first part can be found here: https://youtu.be/WQkRs3Ek7Iw Both links won't fit into our template.
"This is the encore (the following year) of their Debussy 'Afternoon of a Faun' performance. Equally Brilliant!
I had no idea how they memorize all that music. I was SO curious that I looked up one of the players on Facebook (a cellist). She told me that they worked on it all year. They learned the music as an orchestra first in a traditional way. Then while they were choreographing, they had the score on a screen above the stage so that players could look when necessary. And eventually, they took away the screen. This is an amazing feat!"