Tomorrow 7:00 pm Rigoletto
Wednesday 7:00 pm Tosca
Friday 7:00 pm Le Nozze di Figaro
Saturday 1:00 pm Rigoletto
Items of Interest
Booster Requirement Now in Effect
As of January 17, the Met's entry requirements include proof of a Covid booster shot for all those eligible to receive it. Vaccinated audience members not yet eligible for a booster will be able to continue to enter but must receive the booster shot within two weeks of becoming eligible.
LIVE IN HD | JAN 29
Bartlett Sher’s Art Deco–inspired new take on Verdi’s gripping masterpiece arrives in cinemas on January 29. Baritone Quinn Kelsey gives a celebrated performance in the title role, starring alongside soprano Rosa Feola as Gilda and tenor Piotr Beczała as the Duke of Mantua. Leading maestro Daniele Rustioni conducts.
Friday, JAN 28 AT 7PM
Mozart’s Le Nozze di Figaro
Mozart’s breathless and breathtaking comedy returns in Richard Eyre’s exhilarating production. Maestro Daniele Rustioni takes the podium to conduct a dazzling ensemble cast.
Members Get More
Celebrate the New Year with the Met!
Members enjoy exclusive benefits, including Opera News magazine, ticketing priority, virtual presentations with Met artists, and special discounts throughout the year. New and increased membership gifts will be matched by a Met Board member.
MONDAY, JAN 24 AT 7:30PM
The MET Orchestra Chamber Ensemble at Carnegie Hall
The virtuosic MET Orchestra Chamber Ensemble returns to Carnegie Hall’s Weill Recital Hall for another captivating concert. The program features the lush curtain-raising sextet from Strauss’s Capriccio, Bach’s scintillating “Brandenburg” Concerto No. 1, and works by Janáček and Nelhybel showcasing brass and winds.
LIVE IN HD ENCORE | FEB 12
Fire Shut Up in My Bones
On February 12, select movie theaters nationwide will present a special encore screening of Terence Blanchard’s groundbreaking opera Fire Shut Up in My Bones, in celebration of Black History Month.
American Opera at the Met
Explore a new digital exhibition chronicling the history of American opera at the Met, from the early 20th century to the present day. To tell this fascinating story, the exhibition draws on archival photos, drawings, and correspondence spanning more than a century.