Love is truly in the air of the Metropolitan Opera when you catch Vincenzo Bellini’s iconic masterpiece La Sonnambula during your New York City vacation. ShowTickets.com has tickets at low prices for this New York opera semiseria about Amina and Elvino. Their love story has tugged on the heartstrings of theatergoers for centuries. And now it’s time for you to see it for yourself in a NY show that you’re destined to love.
Best Known For:
Vincenzo Bellini’s sweet love story
If you’ve never been to an opera before, then seeing one at the Metropolitan Opera will be a real treat. And to see something as beautiful as La Sonnambula at the Met is a moment to treasure forever. Diana Damrau and Javier Camarena create emotional fireworks on the stage as Amina and Elvino. Plus, you’re getting an interesting take on this classic New York show from this production by Mary Zimmerman. ShowTickets.com is your source to see Bellini’s great love story come to life in the Big Apple with tickets at great low prices.
LA SONNAMBULA SHOW DURATION
There has been no running time set for La Sonnambula.
There is no age limit on anyone that can attend a performance, but even children must have a ticket.
• While the performance is sung in Italian, Met titles will be available in English, Italian, German and Spanish.
• Be prepared to turn off all cell phones, alarm watches, pagers and any other electronic devices before entering the auditorium.
• Dress for a professional setting when you go to the the Metropolitan Opera.
• There is a coat check available on the South Concourse level.
• There is no photography allowed during the show.
• Binoculars can be rented for a small cost at the coat check station.
• Listening devices can be rented with a major credit card or driver’s license required as a deposit.
• Wheelchair seating is available in the theater.
• Wheelchair-accessible restrooms are available for use on the Parterre, Grand Tier, and Dress Circle levels.
• Doors open about 45 minutes before the curtain is scheduled to go up.
• Latecomers will not be admitted into a performance until intermission and is entirely at the theater management’s discretion.