Press Release | << back

January 09, 2017

Lincoln Center’s American Songbook Announces Six Intimate Concerts in March in the Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse

American Songbook

Press Contact: Marian Skokan


[email protected]





Performances by Joan Shelley (3/22); Julian & Leon Fleisher (3/23);   Olga Bell (3/24);

Matt Gould & Griffin Matthews (3/27); The Cactus Blossoms (3/28); Ruby Amanfu (3/29)

Will be Streamed on Facebook Live in a First for the Adventurous Series


NEW YORK, NY (January 9, 2017) – Lincoln Center’s American Songbook returns to the The Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse in March with a mini-festival of six intimate concerts which will strike an innovative, new note for the series. The concerts by artists who are charting new paths in folk, indie-rock, pop, musical theater, and country will, for the first time, be streamed on Facebook Live, on Lincoln Center’s Facebook, an exciting step in the evolution of the series and in Lincoln Center’s ongoing commitment to bringing the best of the performing arts to the widest possible audience. As in past seasons, ticketholders will enjoy the Penthouse’s stunning city views, cabaret-style setting, and complimentary glasses of wine and sparkling water, and now will have a part in enhancing the evening’s experience as members of a live, studio audience.  All concerts begin at 8 pm.


American Songbook in the Penthouse kicks off on March 22 with singer-songwriter Joan Shelley; father and son, classical piano virtuoso Leon Fleisher and downtown theater performer Julian Fleisher on March 23; and concludes its first week with singer, pianist, and electronica artist Olga Bell.  Week Two of the Kaplan Penthouse series opens on March 27 with one of the New York musical theater scene’s most talked-about creative teams, composer/lyricist Matt Gould and actor/activist Griffin Matthews; the next evening, March 28, The Cactus Blossoms (brothers Page Burkum and Jack Torrey) bring their new-style, old-time country-and-western crooning to the Kaplan Penthouse stage; and concluding the series on March 29 is Grammy-nominated, Ghanaian-born, Nashville-raised singer-songwriter Ruby Amanfu.


All tickets for American Songbook in the Penthouse are priced at $40 and are on sale beginning January 18 at, via CenterCharge at 212.721.6500, at the Alice Tully Hall and David Geffen Hall Box Offices, or at the Frederick P. Rose Hall Box Office.


As previously announced, the new season of American Songbook opens in The Appel Room, Frederick P. Rose Hall on February 1 with Andrew Lippa & Friends, with 15 additional concerts in The Appel Room through March 11. Then on April 14, the series returns to Alice Tully Hall with a concert by Sutton Foster, followed on May 13 with a concert by Rhiannon Giddens.


PGIM is the Lead Supporter of American Songbook, championing the best in American singing and songwriting and partnering with Lincoln Center to bring star performers and undiscovered artists to the stage.


“For the fourth year in a row, we are honored to be a part of Lincoln Center’s innovative performance series, American Songbook,” said David Hunt, President and CEO of PGIM, the investment business of Prudential. “American Songbook continues to provide Lincoln Center audiences with a unique way to explore the vast diversity of American music.” 


American Songbook in the Penthouse,

Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse, Rose Building, 165 West 65th Street, 10th Floor


Wednesday, March 22, 2017, 8:00 pm

Joan Shelley

With timeless vocal purity and an Appalachian poet’s soul, Kentucky native Joan Shelley has held audiences rapt everywhere from Nashville to New York by way of Newport. With roots in the American and British folk revival, her serenely evocative songs don’t tell stories as much as they paint pictures. Her most recent album, Over and Even, was called "one of the most beautiful releases of the year" by NPR Music and "as compelling a record as that genre has seen” (Pitchfork). During this intimate evening of song, Shelley invites us into a world of limitless beauty. 

Tickets $40


Thursday, March 23, 2017, 8:00 pm

Julian & Leon Fleisher: The Man I Love

Pianist, pedagogue, and Kennedy Center Honoree Leon Fleisher is one of the greatest classical musicians of our time. His son, Julian, is a singer, songwriter, and pillar of the downtown New York theater and music scenes, alongside friends like Bridget Everett [Justin Vivian Bond], Kiki & Herb, Ana Gasteyer, and Gabriel Kahane. The younger Fleisher’s shows, often performed with his Rather Big Band, are famous for cutting across a vast swath of popular song with brio. Tonight, father and son continue a moving musical dialogue that they began with their critically acclaimed first public performance together at The Public Theater in 2015.

Tickets $40


Friday, March 24, 2017, 8:00 pm

Olga Bell

With “grand compositional ambitions and a dynamic voice,” Olga Bell is a beacon from the “adventurous edge of pop” (The New York Times). Born in Russia and raised in Alaska, Bell trained as a classical pianist while simultaneously immersing herself in the music of Radiohead, Björk, and the formative canon of ’90s hip-hop. A collaborator with Brooklyn bands Chairlift and Dirty Projectors, Bell has earned acclaim for her set of solo albums that include 2014’s Krai, an electro-acoustic evocation of Russian hinterlands, and last year’s Tempo, a deconstruction of New York club music that was named one of the best Pop/R&B albums of 2016 by Pitchfork. With each outing, she creates an entirely new sound world, delighting in bending, magnifying, and flipping familiar musical tropes. Given free reign over the Kaplan Penthouse for one evening, Bell offers us an intimate glimpse of her creative reach.

Tickets $40


Monday, March 27, 2017, 8:00 pm

Matt Gould & Griffin Matthews

Songwriters/performers/activists Griffin Matthews are one of the New York musical theater scene’s most closely watched creative teams. Their award-winning documentary musical, Witness Uganda (aka Invisible Thread),  started life as a 20-minute benefit show for the pair’s Uganda Project charity before being transformed into a full-length musical directed by Tony winner Diane Paulus. With high-energy, power pop melodies in the vein of Rent and Spring Awakening, infectious African rhythms, and an uplifting tale about the complexity of cultural connection, the show released “gale-force waves of faith, hope and love” (Time Out New York). For this concert, the pair come together for an evening of music and storytelling made with plenty of heart and soul.

Tickets $40


Tuesday, March 28, 2017, 8:00 pm

The Cactus Blossoms

With their breakthrough album You’re Dreaming, the charismatic Minneapolis-born brothers behind The Cactus Blossoms—Page Burkum and Jack Torrey—burst onto the scene with a collection of timeless original songs featuring brilliant hand-in-glove, blood harmonies that recall the golden era of early country-and-western acts like the Everly Brothers. In residence for one evening at the Kaplan Penthouse, the Cactus Blossoms showcase their “honest, unvarnished, completely engaging” songs (American Songwriter), evoking a mood that transcends genre.

Tickets $40


Wednesday, March 29, 2017, 8:00 pm

Ruby Amanfu

“Nashville’s next indie star” (Billboard) holds court for one night only at the Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse. With a remarkable vocal range that seamlessly goes from trembling vibrato to gospel fervor, the singer-songwriter is probably best known for her powerhouse vocals that appeared on Jack White’s single “Love Interruption,” as well as guesting on several tracks on his two solo albums, Blunderbuss and Lazaretto. She has also lent vocals to Beyoncé’s Lemonade, dueted with Alabama Shakes’s Brittany Howard, and collaborated with artists Sara Bareilles, Ben Folds, and Hozier, among others. Amanfu broke out in 2016 with a “star-making moment” (Rolling Stone) at the Newport Folk Festival and her “magnetic” 2016 debut album (NPR), Standing Still (Thirty Tigers/Rival & Co), an intrepid collection of covers that takes on Brandi Carlile, Woody Guthrie, and Kanye West, and more.

Tickets $40


American Songbook in The Appel Room

Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th Street


Wednesday, February 1, 2017, 8:30 pm

Andrew Lippa & Friends

featuring Kate Baldwin, Noah Hinsdale, Joaquina Kalukango, Caroline O’Connor, and Matthew Scott

Possessed with the great charm and exquisite soul of classic Broadway, the acclaimed Tony- and Grammy nominated composer and lyricist Andrew Lippa hosts this delightful evening of song. A born entertainer, Lippa handpicks favorites from his expansive catalog that includes The Wild Party, The Addams Family, Big Fish, John & Jen, and the widely praised theatrical oratorio I Am Harvey Milk. Directed by David Babani (Menier Chocolate Factory, London) and featuring West End star Caroline O’Connor,  Broadway’s own Kate Baldwin (Finian’s Rainbow, Big Fish), and Joaquina Kalukango (The Color Purple, The Wild Party at City Center Encores!), Matthew Scott (An American in Paris, Sondheim On Sondheim, Jersey Boys), and Noah Hinsdale (Finding Neverland), this performance celebrates the pure love of musical theater shared by Lippa, his friends, and his fans.  

Tickets start at $55


Thursday, February 2, 2017, 8:30 pm

John Ondrasik of Five for Fighting with string quartet

With piano-driven melodies, introspective lyrics, and a genuine everyman spirit, Californian singer-songwriter John Ondrasik, known by his hockey-inspired moniker Five for Fighting, writes deeply affecting songs in the tradition of Elton John and Billy Joel. After the September 11 attacks, millions found solace in his “Superman (It’s Not Easy),” which became a cherished anthem of American resilience. For this intimate evening, Ondrasik is joined high above Manhattan by a string quartet to perform beautifully arranged renditions of hits like “100 Years,” “Chances,” and “The Riddle,” and other songs from his rich catalog.

Tickets start at $40


Friday, February 3, 2017, 8:30 pm

Okkervil River

A Brooklyn resident via New Hampshire, Minnesota, and Austin, Will Sheff is the driving force behind critically acclaimed indie band Okkervil River. “One of the best lyric-writers in indie rock” (Pitchfork), Sheff writes songs that grapple with emotional intangibles like anxiety, nostalgia, wonder, hope, and regret. Melodic energy matches the flow of words, counteracting cerebral detachment with visceral immediacy. 11 years after Okkervil’s breakthrough concept album, Black Sheep Boy, the recently released and expansive Away features a new backing band and tracks that push past the confines of a pop song. Sheff arrives at The Appel Room as an artist shedding a past persona and striving to connect to the present.

Tickets start at $30


Saturday, February 4, 2017, 8:30 pm

Heather Headley

After 16 years away, Tony and Grammy Award–winner Heather Headley returned triumphantly to Broadway last summer in The Color Purple. Having originated the role of Nala in The Lion King and awarded a Tony for Aida, the Trinidadian-American performer was rapidly rising to diva status when she shifted gears. In her time away from the theater, she released two gold records, topped the dance and R&B charts, won a Grammy for her gospel album, Audience of One, toured the world with Andrea Bocelli, and started a family. She blazed back in The Bodyguard in London before returning to Broadway. Now she delivers a very long-awaited solo concert in New York’s glamorous Appel Room.

Tickets start at $55


Wednesday, February 15, 2017, 8:30 pm

The Story Goes On: Liz Callaway Sings Maltby & Shire

After last year’s sold-out show in the Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse, it was clear that this “personal, heartfelt, beautifully produced evening” (Broadway World) could not be a one-off performance. So back to perform in The Appel Room is Broadway legend, recording star, and celebrated cabaret artist Liz Callaway (Cats, Miss Saigon, Follies in Concert), reprising her incredibly moving homage to two of America’s most engaging musical storytellers, Richard Maltby, Jr. and David Shire. Peppered with personal reminiscences, Callaway’s show revisits, among many others, the songs that earned her a Tony nomination in 1984 for Baby. With her “breathtaking vocalism” (New York) and “passionate, gleaming-eyed poignancy” (New York Post), Callaway illuminates an essential corner of the music theater repertoire.

Tickets start at $40


Thursday, February 16, 2017, 8:30 pm

Laura Mvula

Produced in association with Jill Newman Productions

With a Mercury Prize nomination and MOBO win, Laura Mvula is a creative leader of the U.K.’s current soul revival. Critics love her, but perhaps her brightest endorsement came from Prince, who listened to her 2013 debut album, Sing to the Moon, before shows and was an outspoken fan. With effortless originality, a molasses-rich voice that contains echoes of Nina Simone, delight for digital effects, and “an eye on transcendence” (NPR), Mvula invites listeners into a glowing, poetic world. A stay in New York last winter unlocked the ideas for her “visionary” second album (Pitchfork), The Dreaming Room, and she returns this February to conjure an evening of magic with the twinkling Manhattan skyline as a backdrop.

Tickets start at $40


Friday, February 17, 2017, 8:30 pm

Jamie Lidell & The Royal Pharaohs

With the release of his critically acclaimed new album, Building a Beginning, the British-born, Nashville-based singer-songwriter Jamie Lidell has made a stunning metamorphosis. From his early days as part of the millennial techno duo Super Collider through various experiments with digitally souped-up, psychedelic soul (with collaborators like Beck, Feist, and Chilly Gonzales), the bearded, bespectacled Lidell has emerged as a straight-up soul singer. With deep, gritty power vocals, a true showman’s charisma, and the astonishing talent of his seven-piece band, Lidell’s live show explodes with the spirit-raising energy of 1970s Stevie Wonder cut with funky futuristic embellishments.

Tickets start at $30


Saturday, February 18, 2017, 8:30 pm

Santino Fontana

With his rich voice, dynamic versatility, and easy charisma, Santino Fontana is one of Broadway’s favorite leading men. Following his Broadway debut in the revival of Sunday in the Park with George, he’s received an Obie, Lortel, Drama Desk, and Clarence Derwent Award for his varied work onstage, and he garnered rave reviews for his performance in Stephen Karam’s Pulitzer finalist, Sons of the Prophet. His literally charming performance as Prince Topher in Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella earned him a Tony nomination and Audience Choice Award. As the voice of another prince—the villainous Hans in Frozen—as well as the overlooked barman, Greg, in the CW series Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, he has begun to build a passionate following beyond New York. For this solo show in the elegant Appel Room, Fontana warms up a February night with the magnetic talent of a genuine star.

Tickets start at $40


Wednesday, February 22, 2017, 8:30 pm


With her signature brand of acoustic music and velvet-rich alto, India.Arie presides over this intimate evening of song and storytelling. A deeply generous performer, the four-time Grammy Award–winning artist is a true believer in the power of words and music to spread love, healing, peace, and joy. She has been bringing light to audiences worldwide since her 2001 debut, Acoustic Soul, and its anthem of self-love, “Video.” Her newest song, “Breathe,” drew its inspiration from #BlackLivesMatter. Praised for its “sheer artfulness” (Rolling Stone), her fifth studio album, 2013’s Songversation, has brought this spiritual focus to the forefront of Arie’s music-making. The performances surrounding its release, including a SuperSoul Session with Oprah Winfrey, were imagined as part meditation, part prayer, part fellowship, and part action. For this concert she weaves her soulful music into an evening-length chronicle of all these experiences.

Tickets start at $40


Thursday, February 23, 2017, 8:30 pm

Buffy Sainte-Marie

Since she burst onto the scene with the anti-war anthem “Universal Soldier,” Buffy Sainte-Marie has been applying her infinite creativity to music, visual art, education, and social justice. The Saskatchewan-born Cree artist was the first and only indigenous person to win an Oscar for writing the Billboard chart-topping hit “Up Where We Belong” from An Officer and a Gentleman. Over the past year, Sainte-Marie was awarded the prestigious Polaris Music Prize and two JUNO Awards for her internationally acclaimed album Power in the Blood. Her famous set of protest and love songs have been covered by everyone from Elvis to Courtney Love. An early pioneer of electronic music (her 1970 album Illuminations developed a cult following amongst art students), her work was even sampled by Kanye West. A performer every bit as fiery as her lyrics, she brings her high-powered band to The Appel Room for a show that introduces the songwriter’s voice back into her hits and shines a light on lesser known gems.  

Tickets start at $40


Friday, February 24, 2017, 8:30 pm

William Bell

with special guest John Leventhal

In the midst of a thrilling comeback following his critically acclaimed album This is Where I Live, soul legend William Bell brings the Stax revival—complete with horns and Hammond organ—to The Appel Room. Called “a defining cornerstone of the Southern soul sound” (The New York Times), his 1961 hit for Stax Records “You Don’t Miss Your Water” paired a melancholy narrative with deep, expressive vocals. These qualities—apparent in his other hits “Everybody Loves a Winner,” “I Forgot to Be Your Lover,” “Private Number,” and the monumental “Born Under a Bad Sign” (co-written with Booker T. Jones)—became hallmarks of the Stax aesthetic. With the new album, produced with reverence by John Leventhal, Bell’s rich voice imbues each song with the weight of time passed and life lived.

Tickets start at $30


Saturday, February 25, 2017, 8:30 pm

Ricky Skaggs & Kentucky Thunder

The 14-time Grammy Award winner Ricky Skaggs and his elite ensemble of world-class pickers take over The Appel Room for a blazing evening of bluegrass. A mandolin prodigy, Skaggs had played with legends like Bill Monroe, Flatt & Scruggs, and Ralph Stanley by the time he was a teenager. In 1981, he took over the mainstream country charts with "Crying My Heart Out Over You" and reigned supreme for the rest of the decade, with three straight number one albums and 12 number one songs. His returned to his roots in 1997 with the release of Bluegrass Rules! on his own Skaggs Family label, leading to a string of Grammys and solidifying his status as “a legend of the genre” (Seattle Times).

Tickets start at $30


Wednesday, March 8, 2017, 8:30 pm

The Songs of Elizabeth Swados

featuring Taylor Mac, Grace McLean, Josie de Guzman, Utkarsh Ambudkar, others

Friends of New York theater icon Elizabeth Swados come together for a reverent celebration of her progressive vision, inexhaustible creative energy, and far-reaching influence. When her invigorating musical Runaways opened at the Public Theater in 1978, Swados stepped out as a revolutionary who would redefine musical theater. Across dozens of works like Medea, Fragments of a Greek Trilogy, Alice in Concert, Nightclub Cantata, and Groundhog, Swados, who died last January, made sharp critiques of society while never managing to lose a sense of wonder and hope. As a revered mentor and professor at New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts, Swados shaped several future generations of theater artists, many of whom will contribute songs and stories to this tribute.

Tickets start at $40


Thursday, March 9, 2017, 8:30 pm

Tanya Tagaq

Channeling ancient rituals through her own personal ferocity, Inuk throat singer and experimental vocalist Tanya Tagaq’s wholly improvised performances transform haunting chants, screams, and growls into an ecstatic—sometimes unnerving—journey to a completely new sound world. Having exploded onto the scene through collaborations with Björk, the Kronos Quartet, and A Tribe Called Red, Tagaq’s solo shows have become must-see events for sonic thrill seekers and cultural adventurers. Retribution, her critically acclaimed follow-up to 2013’s Polaris Music Prize and Juno-winning recording Animism, was released in October 2016.

Tickets start at $30


Friday, March 10, 2017, 8:30 pm

José González

The Swedish-born indie singer-songwriter invites listeners into “an atmosphere of deep and unapologetic reflection” (NPR). A master of minimal melodies and intricate classical guitar accompaniment, José González’s hushed lyrics unearth probing existential meditations. From an introspective practitioner of bedroom pop in the vein of Nick Drake and Elliott Smith, González’s latest album, Vestiges & Claws, demonstrates a mature artist turning his gaze outward. Speaking to the listener, he sings, “Take a moment to think about where you’re from.” He certainly has been, seamlessly integrating influences of his Latin American roots—his parents emigrated to Sweden from Argentina—including tropicalia, bossa nova, and tango flavors into “one of the most recognizable sounds in indie rock” (Billboard).

Tickets start at $30


Saturday, March 11, 2017, 8:30 pm

We Never Do This: An Evening with Kristen & Bobby Lopez

This rare stage performance together showcases the irresistible creative chemistry between one of America’s most successful (and engaging) songwriting couples. Married since 2003 with two daughters, who inspired the couple’s Oscar-winning songs for the Disney movie Frozen, Bobby and Kristen cite each other when asked to name their influences. They were named to Time’s 2014 “List of 100 Most Influential People” and Bobby, co-creator of Avenue Q and The Book of Mormon, is the youngest ever EGOT winner (Emmy, Grammy, Oscar, Tony). Their most recent collaboration—a “tender and outlandishly amusing” musical (Los Angeles Times) called Up Here—premiered at La Jolla Playhouse last summer. The couple’s sights again turn to Broadway with Kristen’s a cappella musical In Transit, recently opened, and the stage production of Frozen in development.

Tickets start at $55


American Songbook in Alice Tully Hall

Adrienne Arsht Starr Theater

Broadway at 65th Street


Friday, April 14, 2017, 7:30 pm

Sutton Foster

With “the voice of a trumpet and a big, gleaming presence that floods the house” (The New York Times), two-time Tony winner Sutton Foster is a giant of Broadway. She has also garnered television celebrity, having formerly starred in the fiercely loved ABC Family series Bunheads and currently as the lead in TV Land’s critically acclaimed new dramedy, Younger. A beloved member of the American Songbook family, she made her solo New York concert debut in the Stanley H. Kaplan Penthouse in 2004, returning in 2009 for an enchanted evening in The Appel Room. Now, Foster takes command of Alice Tully Hall with her irresistible blend of show-stopping talent and effusive charm.

Tickets start at $55


Saturday, May 13, 2017, 7:30 pm

Rhiannon Giddens

With soulful musicality and an anthropologist’s passion for digging into cultural artifacts, singer, violinist, and banjo player Rhiannon Giddens is considered “one of the most promising voices in American roots music” (Rolling Stone). After helming Grammy Award–winning string band Carolina Chocolate Drops, Giddens broke out as a solo performer with her crackling performance of Odetta’s “Waterboy” at the all-star Inside Llewyn Davis concert at Town Hall in 2013. The New York Times called her sold-out 2016 performance with Leyla McCalla and Bhi Bhiman in The Appel Room “a pinnacle of [the] season’s American Songbook series.” As her mission to create a vibrant new life for old-time music continues, she returns to Lincoln Center to celebrate the release of her highly anticipated new album on Nonesuch.

Tickets start at $45


Artists, programs, and ticket prices are subject to change.


Since its launch in 1998, American Songbook has been dedicated to celebrating the extraordinary achievements of the popular American songwriter from the turn of the 20th century to the present day. Spanning all styles and genres from Tin Pan Alley and Broadway to the eclecticism of today’s songwriters working in pop, cabaret, rock, folk, and country, American Songbook traces the history and charts the course of the American song from its past and current forms to its future direction. 


* * *


Lead support for American Songbook provided by PGIM, the investment business of Prudential.


Major support for American Songbook is provided by Amy & Joseph Perella.


Endowment support provided by Bank of America.


Additional support for Lincoln Center’s American Songbook is provided by Meg and Bennett Goodman, Rita J. and Stanley H. Kaplan Family Foundation, Inc., The DuBose and Dorothy Heyward Memorial Fund, Jill and Irwin B. Cohen, The Shubert Foundation, Great Performers Circle, Chairman’s Council, and Friends of Lincoln Center.


Public support is provided by the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew M. Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.


American Airlines is the Official Airline of Lincoln Center.


Nespresso is the Official Coffee of Lincoln Center.


NewYork-Presbyterian is the Official Hospital of Lincoln Center.


Artist catering provided by Zabar’s and


Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts (LCPA) serves three primary roles: presenter of artistic programming, national leader in arts and education and community engagement, and manager of the Lincoln Center campus. A presenter of more than 3,000 free and ticketed events, performances, tours, and educational activities annually, LCPA offers 16 series, festivals, and programs, including American Songbook, Avery Fisher Career Grants and Artist program, David Rubenstein Atrium programming, Great Performers, The Performing Arts Hall of Fame at Lincoln Center, Lincoln Center at the Movies, Lincoln Center Emerging Artist Awards, Lincoln Center Festival, Lincoln Center Out of Doors, Lincoln Center Vera List Art Project, Midsummer Night Swing, Mostly Mozart Festival, White Light Festival, the Emmy Award–winning Live From Lincoln Center, which airs nationally on PBS, and Lincoln Center Education, which is celebrating 40 years enriching the lives of students, educators, and lifelong learners. As manager of the Lincoln Center campus, LCPA provides support and services for the Lincoln Center complex and the 11 resident organizations: The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, Film Society of Lincoln Center, Jazz at Lincoln Center, The Juilliard School, Lincoln Center Theater, The Metropolitan Opera, New York City Ballet, New York Philharmonic, The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, School of American Ballet, and Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts.


Lincoln Center has become a leading force in using new media and technology to reach and inspire a wider and global audience. Reaching audiences where they are—physically and digitally—has become a cornerstone of making the performing arts more accessible to New Yorkers and beyond. The reimagination of David Geffen Hall will play an important part in these efforts. For more information, visit


Lincoln Center is committed to providing and improving accessibility for people with disabilities. For information, call the Department of Programs and Services for People with Disabilities at 212.875.5375.


About PGIM

With 13 consecutive years of positive third-party institutional net flows, PGIM, the global asset management businesses of Prudential Financial, Inc. (NYSE: PRU), ranks among the top 10 largest asset managers in the world with more than $1 trillion in assets under management as of Sept. 30, 2016. PGIM’s businesses offer a range of investment solutions for retail and institutional investors around the world across a broad range of asset classes, including fundamental equity, quantitative equity, public fixed income, private fixed income, real estate, and commercial mortgages. Its businesses have offices in 16 countries across five continents. For more information about PGIM, please visit




* * *



Lincoln Center/ #LCSongbook

Instagram: @LincolnCenter #LCSongbook



High Resolution Images Return to Top

Caption: Olga Bell
Photo Credit: Nicholas Prakas
Size: 1500x1500
Caption: Ruby Amanfu
Size: 3030x2912
Caption: Olga Bell
Photo Credit: Nicholas Prakas
Size: 1700x2547
Caption: Olga Bell
Photo Credit: Nicholas Prakas
Size: 4912x7360
Caption: The Cactus Blossoms
Photo Credit: Michael Crouser
Size: 2565x1848
Caption: The Cactus Blossoms
Photo Credit: The Joelsons
Size: 2148x3284
Julian & Leon Fleisher
Caption: Julian Fleisher
Photo Credit: Craig Marsden
Size: 1800x1360
Julian & Leon Fleisher
Caption: Leon Fleisher
Photo Credit: Koichi Miura
Size: 1804x1200
Matt Gould & Griffin Matthews
Caption: Matt Gould
Size: 3840x5760
Matt Gould & Griffin Matthews
Caption: Matt Gould and Griffin Matthews
Size: 5760x3840
Matt Gould & Griffin Matthews
Caption: Griffin Matthews
Size: 3840x5760
Caption: Joan Shelley
Photo Credit: Ebru Yildiz
Size: 1200x1800

Powered by Press