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January 11, 2018

February 2018 at Lincoln Center: Calendar of This Month’s Performances and Events

Lincoln Center

Date: January 11, 2018

Pamela Hernandez, 212.875.5363

[email protected]

 

 

February 2018

—LINCOLN CENTER PRESENTS—

 

Calendar of This Month’s Performances and Events

 

American Songbook Continues with Performances by

Stew & The Negro Problem, Aaron Tveit, and The Blind Boys of Alabama in The Appel Room,

and a Free Concert by Jalen N’Gonda in the David Rubenstein Atrium

 

Great Performers Continues with Pianist Garrick Ohlsson in Alice Tully Hall and

Trio con Brio Copenhagen and Music on Film Series at the Walter Reade Theater

 

Free Events in the David Rubenstein Atrium Include Atrium 360° Series, ¡VAYA! 63 Concert,

and Philharmonic Insights: Bernstein’s Mahler Marathon

 

LC Kids Presents Free Artists at the Atrium and Storytime at the Atrium

 

 

Thursday, February 1 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Jalen N’Gonda

Growing up immersed in his father’s crates of jazz, hip-hop, soul, and classical records and influenced by the likes of Jackie Wilson and The Kinks, Jalen N’Gonda displays a vocal range that can soar like Prince in falsetto or deepen into a classic Stax-era blues growl, following the ebb and flow of his hook-filled songs. Having honed his craft in Liverpool and gigged across the U.K. and Europe, N’Gonda is now headlining shows in London, releasing a debut EP, and supporting touring acts, including Laura Mvula, Martha Reeves, and Lauryn Hill.

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Saturday, February 3 – FREE – at 11:00 am and 2:00 pm

LC Kids Artists at the Atrium

Frances England

With a gift for capturing the simple pleasures of childhood, the California-based singer-songwriter’s sparkly, acoustic pop songs will strike a chord with the young and young at heart.

Recommended for ages 2–5 

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit Kids.LincolnCenter.org http://www.lincolncenter.org/kids/.

 

Sunday, February 4 at 11:00 am

Great Performers

Sunday Morning Coffee Concerts

Trio con Brio Copenhagen

Haydn:                                  Piano Trio No. 39 in G major (“Gypsy”)

Hans Abrahamsen:                 Serenade, from Traumlieder

Hans Abrahamsen:                 Arabesque, from Traumlieder

Smetana:                              Piano Trio in G minor

 

Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Alice Tully Hall and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.

 

Wednesday, February 7 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Stew & The Negro Problem

Their Tony-winning Broadway run of Passing Strange was a surprising detour for self-proclaimed rock ’n’ roll lifers Stew and Heidi Rodewald, who hail from the indie music subculture of turn-of-the-millennium L.A. Neither rock music nor musical theater is big enough to contain their vast artistic vocabulary, as each album, show, or song is a carefully crafted universe unto itself. In the midst of a rich creative period that has included the premiere of their latest play The Total Bent at the Public Theater, the critically acclaimed James Baldwin–inspired song cycle Notes of a Native Song, and a few Spike Lee–directed music videos, including “Klown Wit Da Nuclear Code,” Stew and Heidi reflect on more than two decades of music-making and offer a glimpse into their future. Returning to American Songbook, they perform their signature “Afro-Baroque cabaret,” featuring a kitchen-sink full of musical and lyrical references and riveting stories delivered with charm, wit, and truth.

The Appel Room Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $30, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Thursday, February 8 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

Atrium 360°

Imani Uzuri: WILD COTTON

Called a “post-modernist Bessie Smith” with “a voice that would sound equally at home on an opera stage or a disco 12-inch” (Village Voice), the composer and vocalist Imani Uzuri creates concerts, experimental theater, performance art, theater compositions, chamber-orchestra compositions, and sound installations. She made her Lincoln Center debut as a part of American Songbook in 2016 and her work has been or will be presented across the world at the Performa Biennial, France’s Festival sons d’hiver, London’s ICA, Metropolitan Museum of Art, Central Park SummerStage, Ecstatic Music Festival, Joe's Pub, the Blue Note, Whitney Museum, Public Theater, and MoMA. She has collaborated with an eclectic array of artists, including Herbie Hancock, John Legend, Vijay Iyer, and Robert Ashley. Her breakthrough album The Gypsy Diaries, influenced by Sufi and southern music, received overwhelming critical praise. At the Atrium, she performs her new improvisational conceptual project WILD COTTON, which explores the undocumented soundscapes of enslaved Black-American ancestors that still haunt us today. #WildCotton

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Thursday, February 8 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Shelby Lynne & Allison Moorer

Both groundbreaking solo artists in the country-Americana sphere for the past two decades, sisters Shelby Lynne and Allison Moorer bring their long-awaited live collaboration to The Appel Room. The performance follows the August 2017 release of their first joint studio album, Not Dark Yet, on which they reinvigorate the songs of the Louvin Brothers, Townes Van Zandt, Bob Dylan, and Nirvana, and craft a beautiful original, "Is It Too Much," which explores the heartbreak of a shared past, the divergent roads they took, and the natural bond that leads them back to each other.

The Appel Room Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $40, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Friday, February 9 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

Outside (In)dia

Awa Sangho

Awa Sangho is one of the leading voices of West African music. Hailing from the desert sands of Timbuktu, she has performed with the royalty of African music, including Salif Keita, Ali Farka Touré, Oumou Sangaré, Manu Dibango, and Amadou & Mariam. Sangho is a tireless advocate for women’s issues and an explosive performer: Her concerts have been highlights of Brooklyn Raga Massive's wildly successful Africa/India Series, from which this show will build upon. The evening will feature master musicians of West African music alongside Brooklyn Raga Massive's raga artists.

Presented in collaboration with The India Center Foundation and Brooklyn Raga Massive

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Friday, February 9 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Aaron Tveit

Tveit is best known for his roles as Danny Zuko in Grease Live!, Enjolras in the 2012 film of Les Misérables, his turn as a haunting son in the Tony and Pulitzer-winning musical Next to Normal, the leading (con) man of Catch Me If You Can, John Wilkes Booth in the West End revival of Assassins, and as Bobby in Company with the Barrington Stage Company. In between it all, he’s been honing a high-energy club act, which he brings to The Appel Room for a night of musical theater signatures, songbook standards, pop covers, and more.

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Saturday, February 10 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Rachel Bloom & Adam Schlesinger

Musical comedy is alive and well and on network television thanks to the exuberant Rachel Bloom, the Golden Globe–winning star and writer of The CW’s Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. An NYU Tisch and Upright Citizens Brigade alum, Bloom burst onto the scene in 2010 with several viral YouTube videos that established her as a one-woman sketch comedy act and opened the door to television writing. For American Songbook, she performs alongside her two-time Emmy Award–winning and Oscar-nominated Crazy Ex-Girlfriend musical partner Adam Schlesinger, known as part of the band Fountains of Wayne. Together they have penned more than 100 songs over three seasons of the show, touching on every genre from modern R&B (“Love Kernels”) to ’80s dance pop (“Let's Generalize About Men”) to ’70s disco ("We'll Never Have Problems Again") to hip-hop ("JAP Battle") to klezmer (“Remember That We Suffered”), plus plenty of Broadway-style belters.

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Wednesday, February 14 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Lizz Wright

Lizz Wright returns to American Songbook for a special Valentine’s Day performance, following her acclaimed 2009 turn in the series. Her latest album, 2017’s Grace, reveals a new register that lends an affecting vulnerability to her sensual contralto voice and regal poise. Spurred by the divisiveness of the 2016 election, Wright felt compelled to reconnect with her Southern heritage both physically and artistically. The resulting sound boosts the down-home blues and gospel elements of her musical style that also traverses jazz, folk, and confessional singer-songwriter traditions.

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $40, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Thursday, February 15 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

Atrium 360°

Penny Arcade: Longing Lasts Longer

Join legendary downtown performance artist, actress, poet, and theater maker Penny Arcade, a.k.a. Susana Ventura, for a night of word-driven entertainment showcasing her highly quotable wit and authentic spirit. Penny Arcade debuted in 1968 at age 18 with New York’s Play-House of the Ridiculous, the seminal rock ‘n’ roll, queer, glitter/glam political theater. She became a Warhol Superstar at 19 and was featured in the 1972 Warhol/Morrissey comedy Women in Revolt. She is the author of ten full-length works and hundreds of solo performance pieces. Her text-based work has always focused on the other and the outsider, on individuality and authenticity. Her focus on community building as the goal of performance, and performance as a transformative act, marks her as an original on the world stage. Since 1992 she has collaborated with former architect and video producer Steve Zehentner in all her theater work, and since 1999 they have co-helmed The Lower East Side Biography Project, an oral history video project.

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Thursday, February 15 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

Justin Vivian Bond is Down on Creation: On Top of the World with The Carpenters

The downtown cabaret star Justin Vivian Bond remembers singing The Carpenters’ “Superstar” as a seven-year-old and taking credit for its composition. Fast forward to the present and the performance artist and transgender trailblazer has transformed a lifelong passion for The Carpenters into a full-length show. For this special evening, Mx. Bond explores the extensive catalog of “gender outlaw and body dysmorphia poster-girl Karen Carpenter,” bringing a thoughtful new context to the troubled life of the ’70s icon and shining a light on a tantalizing corner of the American Songbook.

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $30, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Friday, February 16 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

¡VAYA! 63

Tito Puente Jr.

Opening set by DJ Bongohead

An incomparable mambo legacy lives on with Tito Puente Jr. and his band, who will keep the dance floor jumping all night long.

Presented in collaboration with the NYU Music and Social Change Lab

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Friday, February 16 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

The Blind Boys of Alabama

They began performing together at the Alabama Institute for the Negro Blind in the Jim Crow South during the Great Depression and now they are five-time Grammy-winning and 2018 Grammy-nominated legends. In the course of their 70-plus years as an ensemble, the Blind Boys of Alabama have influenced the development of rock and soul music, sung alongside Martin Luther King Jr., collaborated with a who’s who of popular music, and performed at the White House for three presidents. With the release of 2017’s gospel homecoming Almost Home, the two remaining original members—Clarence Fountain and Jimmy Carter—looked back at their lives and told an essential American story of tribulation, jubilation, and resilience. For this exceptional night, Carter and the current lineup of singers are joined by their tight band for one of the Blind Boys’ signature roof-raisers.

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $40, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Saturday, February 17 – FREE – at 11:00 am

LC Kids Storytime at the Atrium

Hey Black Child by Bryan Collier

Six-time Coretta Scott King Award winner and four-time Caldecott Honor recipient Bryan Collier brings Useni Eugene Perkins’s classic, inspirational poem to life, celebrating black children and seeking to inspire all young people to dream big and achieve their goals.

Recommended for ages 2–5 

LC Kids Storytime at the Atrium is presented in collaboration with Little, Brown Books for Young Readers.

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit Kids.LincolnCenter.org.  

 

Saturday, February 17 at 8:30 pm

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook

The Songs of Scott Frankel & Michael Korie

Featuring Kelli O’Hara and Julian Ovenden

Composer Scott Frankel and lyricist Michael Korie, the celebrated team behind Broadway musicals Grey Gardens and War Paint, are two of today’s top contributors of new standards to the American musical theater repertoire. For this intimate evening of song and story, Frankel and Korie are joined by one of the foremost leading people of the stage, Kelli O’Hara, who starred in Frankel and Korie’s Playwrights Horizons production of Far From Heaven, and the celebrated English stage, television, and film star Julian Ovenden (Downton Abbey).

The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th St.

Tickets, beginning at $75, are available online at AmericanSongbook.org, by calling CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, or at the Alice Tully Hall, David Geffen Hall, and Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Offices.

 

Thursday, February 22 – FREE – at 7:30 pm

Great Performers/Atrium 360°

Complimentary Classical: Harlem Quartet

Piston:                                      String Quartet No. 3

Debussy:                                  String Quartet in G minor

Guido López Gavilán:              Guaguanco

 

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LCGreatPerformers.org.

 

Saturday, February 24 at 1:00 pm

Great Performers

Music on Film: Mstislav Rostropovich: The Indominable Bow (U.S. premiere)

Award-winning French filmmaker Bruno Monsaingeon, who has produced documentaries on Glenn Gould, Sviatoslav Richter, and many others, turns his lens on the great Russian cellist Mstislav Rostropovich. Introduction by Bruno Monsaingeon

Presented in association with the Film Society of Lincoln Center and Christian Labrande

Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Walter Reade Theater, Alice Tully Hall, and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.   

 

Sunday, February 25 – FREE – at 10:00 am

Philharmonic Insights at the Atrium

Bernstein’s Mahler Marathon: The Sony Recordings

In an immense celebration befitting the centennial of Philharmonic Laureate Conductor Leonard Bernstein and his affinity for the music of former Philharmonic Music Director Gustav Mahler, the Philharmonic presents a 13-hour expedition through Bernstein’s recordings of Mahler’s complete symphonies. Bernstein’s marked scores from the New York Philharmonic Leon Levy Digital Archives will be projected in real-time. Between each symphony, special guests will read excerpts from Bernstein’s own writings on Mahler, and video clips of Bernstein talking about Mahler will be projected. The recordings were released on the Sony/Columbia label and recorded between 1960 and 1967 with the New York Philharmonic (Symphonies Nos. 1–7 and 9) and the London Symphony Orchestra (Symphony No. 8).

Presented in collaboration with the New York Philharmonic

David Rubenstein Atrium, Frieda and Roy Furman Stage, Broadway bet. 62nd & 63rd St.

FREE Seating is limited and available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, including program updates, visit LincolnCenter.org/Atrium.

 

Sunday, February 25 at 1:00 pm

Great Performers

Music on Film: Leonard Bernstein

See a master at work as Leonard Bernstein grapples with the searing emotions of Shostakovich’s Fifth Symphony, in an enthralling rehearsal and performance with the London Symphony Orchestra (1966). Presented in association with the Film Society of Lincoln Center and Christian Labrande

Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Walter Reade Theater, Alice Tully Hall, and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.   

 

Tuesday, February 27 at 7:30 pm

Great Performers

Garrick Ohlsson, piano

All-Beethoven program:

Sonata in C minor, Op. 13 (“Pathétique”)

Sonata in F minor, Op. 57 (“Appassionata”)

Sonata in C major, Op. 53 (“Waldstein”)

Sonata in C-sharp minor, Op. 27, No. 2 (“Moonlight”)

 

Pre-concert lecture at 6:15 pm in the Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse

Alice Tully Hall, Broadway at 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Alice Tully Hall and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.

 

Wednesday, February 28 at 6:15 pm

Great Performers

Music on Film: Sergiu Celibidache

Romanian conductor Sergiu Celibidache is remembered as an idiosyncratic perfectionist averse to making recordings, preferring his audiences to be present for live performances. Fortunately, a number of recordings do exist, including this video footage of Celibidache’s demanding, extensive rehearsal process on two works. First, Ravel’s Boléro with the Swedish National Radio Symphony, captured during the years he completely rebuilt the orchestra as its chief conductor. Then, a return late in life to conduct Bruckner’s Seventh Symphony with the Berlin Philharmonic, where he had served as principal conductor four decades earlier.

Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Walter Reade Theater, Alice Tully Hall, and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.   

 

Wednesday, February 28 at 8:45 pm

Great Performers

Music on Film: Georg Solti & Carlos Kleiber

Two great 20th-century maestros rehearse the Stuttgart Radio Symphony Orchestra in opera overtures. Georg Solti, the Hungarian-born conductor famed for his intense interpretations of Romantic works, guides the musicians through a sharp presentation of Wagner’s Tannhäuser overture. The following year, the enigmatic Carlos Kleiber, who made only four U.S. appearances in his lifetime, is captured in rare footage interpreting Strauss’s lively overture to Die Fledermaus, in which the eccentric conductor compares the strings’ dialogue to an impassioned parliamentary debate.

Presented in association with the Film Society of Lincoln Center and Christian Labrande

Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street

TICKETS are available at the Walter Reade Theater, Alice Tully Hall, and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, by calling CenterCharge 212.721.6500, or visiting LCGreatPerformers.org.   

 

* * *

 

Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts (LCPA) serves three primary roles: presenter of artistic programming, national leader in arts and education and community engagement, and manager of the Lincoln Center campus. A presenter of more than 3,000 free and ticketed events, performances, tours, and educational activities annually, LCPA offers a variety of festivals and programs, including American Songbook, Avery Fisher Career Grants and Artist program, David Rubenstein Atrium programming, Great Performers, Lincoln Center Awards for Emerging Artists, Lincoln Center Out of Doors, Lincoln Center Vera List Art Project, LC Kids, Midsummer Night Swing, Mostly Mozart Festival, White Light Festival, the Emmy Award–winning Live From Lincoln Center, which airs nationally on PBS, and Lincoln Center Education, which is celebrating more than four decades enriching the lives of students, educators, and lifelong learners. As manager of the Lincoln Center campus, LCPA provides support and services for the Lincoln Center complex and the 11 resident organizations: The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, Film Society of Lincoln Center, Jazz at Lincoln Center, The Juilliard School, Lincoln Center Theater, The Metropolitan Opera, New York City Ballet, New York Philharmonic, The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, School of American Ballet, and Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts.

 

Lincoln Center has become a leading force in using new media and technology to reach and inspire a wider and global audience. Reaching audiences where they are—physically and digitally—has become a cornerstone of making the performing arts more accessible to New Yorkers and beyond. For more information, visit LincolnCenter.org.

 

Lincoln Center is committed to providing and improving accessibility for people with disabilities. For information, call the Department of Programs and Services for People with Disabilities at 212.875.5375.

 

Programs, artists, and prices are subject to change.

 

* * *

 

Major support for the David Rubenstein Atrium at Lincoln Center is provided by Alice and David Rubenstein. Generous endowment support is provided by The Marie-Josée and Henry R. Kravis Foundation, Stavros Niarchos Foundation, and Oak Foundation

 

The discount ticket facility is made possible by Donald and Barbara Zucker.

 

LC Kids is presented by NewYork-Presbyterian.

 

Support for LC Kids programs and events is provided by Disney, with additional endowment support provided by The Walt Disney Company.

 

Generous support is also provided by Barbara and James Block, Sandra and Tony Tamer, Joseph Bae and Janice Lee, Anna Nikolayevsky, Amanda and John Waldron, Julian Robertson, and Joseph M. Cohen.

 

Major support for LC Kids Artists at the Atrium is provided by Betty and John Levin.

 

Support for Great Performers is provided by Rita E. and Gustave M. Hauser, Audrey Love Charitable Foundation, Great Performers Circle, Chairman’s Council, and Friends of Lincoln Center.

 

Public support is provided by the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew M. Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.

 

Endowment support for Symphonic Masters is provided by the Leon Levy Fund.

 

Endowment support is also provided by UBS.

 

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook Lead Support provided by PGIM, the global investment business of Prudential Financial, Inc.

 

Endowment support provided by Bank of America.

 

Additional support for Lincoln Center’s American Songbook is provided by Rita J. and Stanley H. Kaplan Family Foundations, Inc, The DuBose and Dorothy Heyward Memorial Fund, The Shubert Foundation, Great Performers Circle, Chairman’s Council, and Friends of Lincoln Center.

 

Public support is provided by New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew M. Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.

 

Operation of Lincoln Center’s public plazas is supported in part with public funds provided by the City of New York.

 

American Airlines is the Official Airline of Lincoln Center.

 

Nespresso is the Official Coffee of Lincoln Center.

 

NewYork-Presbyterian is the Official Hospital of Lincoln Center.

 

Artist Catering provided by Zabar’s and Zabars.com.

 

 

* * *

 

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Lincoln Center Customer Service: 212.875.5456

Lincoln Center Information Line: 212.875.5766

 

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