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Main Stage Concerts
Dates, times, programs, and artists subject to change.

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All tickets sold exclusively through the PAC box office. Order online using the links below. Or call the box office at 914-251-6200 to order by phone (additional fees apply for phone and in-person orders).


Using a wheelchair or rollator? No problem! Street-level entry directly into the hall makes things easy…no stairs or elevators.

Call the box office at 914-251-6200 to learn more.


Sunday, October 15, 3:00 pm

Purchase Performing Arts Center

Danail Rachev, conducting

Ran Dank, piano


Walker: Lyric for Strings

Schumann: Piano Concerto

Rossini: La scala di seta

Mendelssohn: Symphony No. 4


After Danail Rachev (2015) and Ran Dank (2022) made their triumphant Philharmonic debuts, our inbox immediately overflowed with demands that we bring each of them back. Done and done. If you were there, you know why. If you weren’t, find out why! Our 41st season opens with a masterpiece by George Walker, the first African American to receive the Pulitzer Prize in Music.

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George Walker.jpg


Sunday, December 17, 3:00 pm

Purchase Performing Arts Center

Eugene Moye, cello

Roberta Cooper, cello

Sarah Carter, cello 

Maureen Hynes, cello

Eliana Mendoza, cello 

Lanny Paykin, cello 

with Jeanne Ireland, soprano 


Villa-Lobos: Bachianas Brasilieras No. 5, plus works of the Beatles, Joni Mitchell, Saint-Saëns, Borodin, Satie, Sibelius, and much more.


Everyone loves the sound of the cello. But put six of them together and something other-worldly happens. The rich sound of the entire Philharmonic cello section gathers for great fun, a surprise or two, and that goosebump-raising, wordless melody of Villa-Lobos.

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Roberta Cooper.JPG


Sunday, April 7, 3:00 pm

Jaime Laredo, violin, conducting

Isabelle Durrenberger, violin


Bach: Concerto for Two Violins

Beethoven: Romance No. 1 and No. 2 for violin

Mozart: Symphony No. 29


Our good friend conductor Jaime Laredo returns, with yet another prized former student, 25 year-old Isabelle Durrenberger, whose interpretive powers are at once fresh and provocative while true to the core intentions of these iconic, “old school” works for violin and orchestra.

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