Opening Times
Building

Monday to Wednesday: When we have a concert or gig, we’ll be open from two hours before the start of the show until after the show. When there is no performance, we’ll be closed.

Thursday to Sunday: We will be open from 9.30am (Thursday and Friday) and 8.45am (Saturday and Sunday), until after the show. If we don’t have a performance, we’ll close at 5pm. Please note during half term we may open later, find out more here.

Box Office

Wednesday: Phone lines only from 12noon to 5pm.

Thursday – Sunday: Our Box Office is open from 12noon – 5pm for both in person and phone sales.

Monday and Tuesday: Our Box Office will be closed unless we have a ticketed performance scheduled.

☎️ 0191 443 4661
📧 [email protected]

Opening Times:
Building

Monday to Wednesday: When we have a concert or gig, we’ll be open from two hours before the start of the show until after the show. When there is no performance, we’ll be closed.

Thursday to Sunday: We will be open from 9.30am (Thursday and Friday) and 8.45am (Saturday and Sunday), until after the show. If we don’t have a performance, we’ll close at 5pm. Please note during half term we may open later, find out more here.

Box Office

Wednesday: Phone lines only from 12noon to 5pm.

Thursday – Sunday: Our Box Office is open from 12noon – 5pm for both in person and phone sales.

Monday and Tuesday: Our Box Office will be closed unless we have a ticketed performance scheduled.

☎️ 0191 443 4661
📧 [email protected]

 

THIS EVENT HAS PASSED

RNS @ Westmorland Hall

RNS

THIS EVENT HAS PASSED

Lars Vogt conductor
Royal Northern Sinfonia

Beethoven Symphony No.8 in F major, Op.93
Beethoven Piano Concerto No.1
Beethoven Symphony No.7 in A major, Op.92

Tonight we celebrate Beethoven’s 250th birthday. with an all-Beethoven concert, featuring his 7th Symphony (1812) described by Wagner as the glorification or ‘apotheosis of the dance’. This ‘celebration of rhythm’ is in marked contrast to the 8th (1812) which is a tribute to Haydn, at one time Beethoven’s teacher. Between these two symphonies, Beethoven’s First Piano Concerto of 1795 dates from a time when he was known as performer rather than a composer.