Baltimore Choral Arts Society :


Music Director Tom Hall and Baltimore Choral Arts presents the spectacular 2016-17 season with concerts for every taste!

Consider subscribing to the 3-CONCERT SERIES for the first choice of the best seats in the house. You'll also receive subscriber discounts and other exciting benefits.

Refer to the CONCERT CALENDAR for a full listing of concerts presented by Baltimore Choral Arts including our special events and family holiday concert.

Consider joining us for A RUBY CABARET in April, a fundraiser and jazz cabaret event to benefit the educational and outreach activities at Choral Arts.

A full listing of our COMMUNITY CONCERTS includes all our performances in the community, from schools to retirement centers.

CONCERTS WITH THE BSO highlight performances in which Tom Hall and the Baltimore Choral Arts Chorus will appear with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, at the Meyerhoff Symphony Hall as well as at Strathmore.

From family concerts, to holiday celebrations, and classical performances, Baltimore Choral Arts performs concerts for every musical taste!


Love & Destiny: From Brahms to Edgar Allan Poe

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.

— On Beethoven's Ninth with the Baltimore Symphony 2012
The Washington Post

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