Alice Tully Hall

Alice Tully Hall is a concert hall at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York City. It is named for Alice Tully, a New York performer and philanthropist whose donations assisted in the construction of the hall. Tully Hall is located within the Juilliard Building, a Brutalist structure, which was designed by renowned architect Pietro Belluschi, and completed and opened in 1969. Since its opening, it has hosted numerous performances and events, including the New York Film Festival. Tully Hall seats 1,086 patrons.

As part of the Lincoln Center 65th Street Development Project, the Juilliard School and Tully Hall recently underwent a major renovation and expansion by architects Diller Scofidio + Renfro and FXFOWLE, completed in 2009. The building utilizes new interior materials, state-of-the-art technologies, and updated equipment for concerts, film, theater, and dance. The expansion of the Juilliard Building created a three-story all-glass lobby and sunken plaza beneath a new, cantilevered extension, “projecting a newly visible public identity to Broadway.”

Read more about Alice Tully HallHistory, Architect, Site and Context, Form, Use and Construction, Significance

Other articles related to "alice tully hall, tully hall, hall":

Alice Tully Hall - Significance
... its problems no clear, distinct public entrance for Tully Hall, the massive exterior stair and footbridge, lack of engagement with Broadway (either its social vitality and unique ... of Juilliard and the comprehensive renovation of Alice Tully Hall resolve many of the original building’s issues, meeting the program requirements of the ... The new Tully Hall and Juilliard building has received rave reviews, with critics who liked the original building praising the architects for “pulling off the near-impossible feat of improving a good building ...
Monica Yunus - Career
... Virginia Opera as Oscar in Un ballo in maschera, and performed the role of Walter in La Wally at Alice Tully Hall with Teatro Grattacielo ... La farsa amorosa with Teatro Grattacielo at Alice Tully Hall in New York City ... in a recital with the Los Angeles Da Camera at Carnegie Hall that was hosted by the Marilyn Horne Foundation ...
Matthew Odell - Background
... and the Juilliard Orchestra for the reopening of Alice Tully Hall, a performance in the New York Philharmonic’s Stravinsky Festival, and solo recitals of Messiaen’s Vingt ... In addition to performances in Weill Recital Hall and Zankel Hall at Carnegie Hall, Alice Tully Hall, and the 92nd Street Y in New York, Mr ... He has also performed the Quartet for the End of Time in Alice Tully Hall, songs and other chamber works, and an ongoing project of Messiaen’s complete works for solo piano ...
Renée Fleming - Career - 1980s To 1990s
... That same year she made her Carnegie Hall debut performing music by Ravel with the New York City Opera Orchestra, sang Rusalka with Houston Grand Opera, and made her debut at the Tanglewood Music Festival as ... role of Anna in Boieldieu's La dame blanche at Carnegie Hall with the Opera Orchestra of New York and the role of Fortuna in Mozart's Il sogno di Scipione at Alice Tully Hall, as part of Lincoln ... She also gave her New York City solo recital debut at Alice Tully Hall to great acclaim ...
Ruth Laredo - Concerts
... she made her orchestral debut in Carnegie Hall with the American Symphony Orchestra conducted by Leopold Stokowski ... “Isaac Stern and Friends”, in Carnegie Hall in New York City ... a major boost in 1974, when she gave her debut in Avery Fisher Hall at New York’s Lincoln Center ...

Famous quotes containing the words hall and/or alice:

    Bernard always had a few prayers in the hall and some whiskey afterwards as he was rather pious.
    Daisy Ashford (1881–1972)

    Glorious bouquets and storms of applause ... are the trimmings which every artist naturally enjoys. But to move an audience in such a role, to hear in the applause that unmistakable note which breaks through good theatre manners and comes from the heart, is to feel that you have won through to life itself. Such pleasure does not vanish with the fall of the curtain, but becomes part of one’s own life.
    —Dame Alice Markova (b. 1910)