Directions to Concert Venues
Directions to Kraushaar Auditorium at Goucher College
1021 Dulaney Valley Road, Towson
Take I-695 to Exit 27A, Dulaney Valley Road South. Turn immediately left into entrance of Goucher College. Upon entering campus, turn left at the first road (next to the pond). Parking lot for Kraushaar is immediately on your right. Parking is free.
Directions to the Baltimore Basilica
409 Cathedral Street, Baltimore
From the south: If using I-97 or Md Rte 10, merge onto the Beltway (I-695) west, toward Towson. Exit 7B to Md 295, north. If using I-95, continue past the Beltway and exit at Russell St. (Md 295). Turn right at Mulberry Street; drive approximately 0.4 miles to Cathedral St. The Basilica is on your left.
From the north: Take I-83 south past the Beltway and into Baltimore City Exit 5, Maryland Ave. Turn left onto Maryland Ave. At Chase Street the traffic will make a slight jog onto Cathedral Street. Continue south to Mulberry Street (approx. 0.5 miles) The Basilica is on your left, occupying the block north of Mulberry. Paid Parking is available in the Franklin Street garage and in the surrounding area.
The Grand Lodge
304 International Circle, Cockeysville, MD
From the south: 695 to 83 North. Exit at Shawan Road East. Left at first traffic light. Make first left onto International Drive. The Grand Lodge is on the right. Look for the Guard House. Free parking on the grounds.
Sunday, October 30, 2016
3:00 PM • Kraushaar Auditorium
Reading Symphony Music Director Andrew Constantine leads his orchestra and the Baltimore Choral Arts Chorus in the opening concert of the season. The program includes Dark Bells by composer Jonathan Leshnoff, a cantata inspired by the poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, featuring Baltimore Symphony violist Peter Minkler. The concert also features Brahms’ Tragic Overture and Schicksalslied, and Vaughan Williams’ Flos Campi. After the concert, Tom Hall will lead a discussion with the artists.
Many thanks to our Presenting Sponsor T. Rowe Price for their generous support.
The voices rang out with resplendent confidence, and the sopranos had no apparent difficulty reaching the cruel and challenging high B's in the piece. The chorus's performance was the best part of the concert….the thunderous power of this unique masterpiece never fails to stir the blood, and the ovation was loud, long and well deserved.