March 3, 2020
PLAN YOUR EVENING AT THE MET PHILADELPHIA FOR BRAVA PHILADELPHIA!
Go back in time and experience opera singing at The Met Philadelphia unamplified. Italian conductor Cleofonte Campanini once declared, “I believe it is the greatest opera house ever built anywhere in the world,” about Oscar Hammerstein’s opera house, what we now know as The Met Philadelphia. Experience the greatness of The Met Philadelphia for yourself at BrAVA Philadelphia on March 28!
Concert tickets may be purchased through the Met Philadelphia’s website: https://themetphilly.com/event/brava-philadelphia/
Here is the music you can expect to hear at BrAVA Philadelphia!
Already have your tickets? Let us help you plan the rest of your evening….
WHERE TO DINE:
HOW TO GET THERE:
Insert 858 North Broad Street, Philadelphia, PA 19130 in any GPS system.
Parking Passes for The Met Philadelphia are available for purchase online! There are two types of parking passes available:
By Subway: Hop on the Broad Street line – The Met is approximately 2 blocks south of the Girard Street Station & 3 blocks north of the Fairmount Station.
By Uber / Lyft / Rideshare / Taxi: Drop off / pick up is located on Broad Street, next to the venue, immediately south of Poplar Street.
By Bus: Take bus 4 or 16 to the Poplar and Broad Street stop.
By Trolley: Take the Girard Street Trolley to the Girard and Broad Street stop. This stop is approximately 2 blocks north of the venue.
By Bike: Bike racks will be available outside the venue. Please note, the Met Philadelphia is not responsible for any lost or stolen bikes.
FIRST TIME SEEING OPERA?
Applause: Learning when it is proper to applaud is often tricky. If nobody claps when the piece is over, it probably isn’t. If you are not sure, take a cue from those around you. Shouting is generally acceptable only during applause. The word “shouted” is often the Italian word bravo or a variation (brava in the case of a female performer, bravi for a plural number of performers, bravissimo for a truly exceptional performance). The word’s original meaning is “skillful” and it has come to mean “well done.”