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Academy of St Martin in the Fields: An Evening of Mozart

  • Academy of St Martin in the Fields: An Evening of Mozart
  • Academy of St Martin in the Fields: An Evening of Mozart
  • Academy of St Martin in the Fields: An Evening of Mozart

  • Tomo Keller

    Tomo Keller

“Joining the Academy [was] … pianist Inon Barnatan, whose dynamic solo work further upped the thrills…a masterful dynamic balance was struck between orchestra and soloist, letting the featured musician emerge from the orchestral sound naturally and gracefully.”
Orlando Sentinel
“In a performance at the Broward Center for the Performing Arts, the illustrious English chamber orchestra put all its virtues on display—the precision and warmth of the strings, the sonic beauty and well-blended tones of woodwinds and horns, the assured musicianship that yields authentic, well-executed performances of works spanning three centuries.”
South Florida Classical Review 
“With precision technique, Academy of St. Martin orchestra wows Kravis crowd!”
Palm Beach Daily News 
"The orchestra played with amazing precision and with the brightest tone imaginable...The Academy of St. Martin in the Fields is an amazing ensemble. The performance depends on the individual players, all of whom are artists, and we are never disappointed."
Palm Beach Daily News 
“The orchestra has been so good for so long that it is in danger of being taken for granted. Its sound is as clear and true as it was 30 years ago, its phrasing a little sharper and crisper. Listen to today's ASMF and it is apparent that each section of the orchestra not only knows its part but knows the parts of the other sections and how they interact.”
The Independent 
“A small orchestra sounded mighty, indeed… The encore was the opening movement of Mozart's Symphony No. 25, an ASMF calling card, and it was terrific…it sounded like a symphony with an unpredictable inner life.”
LA Times 
“The ASMF deserves serious credit here: One rarely hears such airtight precision without a traditional conductor lording over the players – or so much personality…Mozart’s Symphony No.25…lunged at one’s ears with the best of two worlds: a strong overall conception, plus the kind of ensemble solidity that comes from mutual listening (as in string quartets).”
Philadelphia Inquirer 
“The evening’s undisputed star was Barnatan...He displayed the widest variety of touch and dynamics that I’ve ever heard from the library’s aging, balky Steinway. From barely audible, feathery trills to heaven-storming thunderbolts, Barnatan orchestrated every phrase with sovereign mastery.... [this was] fine music making wedded to astounding technique.”
- Washington Post 
A complete artist: a wonderful pianist, [Inon Barnatan is] a probing intellect, passionately committed, and a capable contemporary-music pianist as well.”
- Alan Gilbert, Music Director, New York Philharmonic 
“Full of character and individuality, Inon’s performance was magical…“
- The Independent

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Orchestra Main & Tier 1 Boxes



2nd Tier Main, Orchestra Circle, Orchestra Side & Pit



2nd Tier Side Rear



Tier 3 Front & Boxes



 Tier 3 Rear



  • Run Time: 100 minutes
  • Intermissions: 1
  • Parental Guide: Ages 8+

The Adrienne Arsht Center provides this information to help you make informed decisions when bringing young people to performances. These are recommendations – you are the expert in deciding what your children should see and know best how to help them enjoy their theatergoing experience. Every guest, regardless of age, must have a ticket; babies-in-arms are not admitted to any performance.

Monday, January 1


Inon Barnatan
, piano
Tomo Keller, director

COPLAND Quiet City
MOZART Piano Concerto No. 9
NICOLSON Piano Concerto No. 2 "The Haunted Ebb"
New Commission for Piano, Trumpet and Strings (U.S. Premiere)
MOZART Symphony No. 29

The Academy of St Martin in the Fields is noted internationally for its refined sound, rooted in outstanding musicianship. It was formed by Sir Neville Marriner in 1958 with a group of London musicians who worked without a conductor, giving its first concert in its namesake church in London’s Trafalgar Square in 1959. Today, “This band operates like a pack of wolves,” a recent review in The Scotsman raved. “The impact of the ensemble was breathtaking, a riveting like-mindedness, laced with spectacular displays of individuality.”

Inon Barnatan, the first-ever artist-in-association of the New York Philharmonic, was born in Tel Aviv in 1979 and made his orchestral debut at the age of 11. He joins the Academy both in Mozart’s Piano Concerto No. 9 and in a newly commissioned piano concerto by Alasdair Nicolson.

Presented with the generous support of

  • Meidar & Alfi Family Foundation
  • Caring Friends Foundation,
    Bank of America, N.A., Co-Trustee

  • Perrier Jouet


Alasdair Nicolson’s commission is generously supported by
The Leche Trust and RVW Trust.


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