Tickets are $25 each
Season subscriptions are available at 30% off the single-ticket price for all three concerts. View or download the brochure below.
To order by phone, call 905-577-2425.
Ticket sales generate less than one-third the cost of presenting each concert. Please consider making a donation to the Burlington Civic Chorale. All donations are greatly appreciated and a tax receipt is provided. Donations can be made online through Canada Helps
Please download our current season brochure (in pdf format) by clicking on this link:
2019-2020 Concert Season/all concerts at: St. Christopher’s Anglican Church, 662 Guelph Line, Burlington , ON
Saturday, November 23, 2019,
7:30 pm: Angels Among Us
Patrick Hawes: Beatitudes, SATB
Sarah Quartel: Snow Angel
Gabriel Faure: Cantique de Jean Racine
Ralph Vaughan Williams: Five English Folk Songs
Eric Whitacre: Go, Lovely Rose
Saturday, February 15, 2020,
7:30 pm: Valentine Cabaret
The Chorale offers lighter fare, with Broadway, light opera and jazz melodies, along with solos and specialty numbers. Cabaret seating allows for a relaxed atmosphere to enjoy the desserts with coffee while being entertained by the performers. There are always surprises with special guest artists, all of which make for a warm and welcoming winter of evening of entertainment.
Saturday, May 9, 2020, 7:30 pm:
Sweet Music Here
The May 2020 concert will explore twentieth-century composers who have expressed love, adventure, and freedom with music which frames life as a series of discoveries and transformations. Beginning with the ancient acclimation, Laudate Dominum, Ivo Antognini sets an exciting declamation of praise which ignites the evening with its drive and intensity.
Canadian composer, Stephen Chatman, has taken nineteenth-century, Romantic poetry in There Is Sweet Music Here and created a cycle of four compositions for oboe and chorus which delight with a twentieth-century lens.
The American composers, Kirke Mechem and Jean Berger have used choral trilogies to create snapshots of human experience from earlier times. Berger adopts the poetry of Emily Dickenson with clever musical equivalents while Mechem transforms early American folk legends.
Richard Rossi’s Of Beauty, represents the lure of God’s creation where, “in beauty [we] have found a home.” There is indeed “sweet music,” here to be topped off with the operatic flair of Verdi’s choruses adding excitement to the evening as our one, nineteenth-century composer.