Live from The Cullen
The Tamara Wilson and Patrick Summers recital is free for the public to view and will be available on Friday September 18th, at 7:30 p.m. in a variety of ways.
Watch it online here: The season also will available on HGO’s website and viewable using your computer, tablet, or smartphone. All you need to do is log in to your HGO.org account and navigate back to this page on Friday September 18th, at 7:30 p.m.
Be sure to check your login credentials for HGO.org prior to the show. Don't have an account with HGO.org? Create an Account so you can be ready for the show!
Having issues? Please contact our customer care team at email@example.com or call 713-228-6737.
Watch the HGO Digital season on your TV using Marquee TV: Set up a username and password for Marquee TV at marquee.tv to create your free account. Then pull up the Marquee TV app on your television using your AppleTV, Roku, or Amazon/FireTV device; log in; and enjoy free access to the HGO Digital season.
Watch it online at marquee.tv: Use your free Marquee TV account to watch the season using your computer, tablet, or smartphone.
For more information on Marquee TV click here.
Our digital season kicks off on Friday, September 18 with the first recital in our Live from The Cullen series, featuring incredible soprano and HGO Studio alumna Tamara Wilson, who played the title role in HGO’s Aida earlier this year, with Patrick Summers on the piano.
The recital will feature transcendent works by Henry Purcell, Richard Strauss, and Gioachino Rossini; pieces from two composers, Aaron Copland and André Previn, which put the poetry of Emily Dickinson to beautiful music; and a trio of selections from Amy Beach, known during her lifetime as “the dean of women composers,” according to the New York Times, but seldom performed today.
Perhaps the evening’s most timely selection, however, will be “We’ll Meet Again” by Ross Parker and Hughie Charles. Although the song was written by the English duo back in 1939, it only recently topped the UK Official Singles Chart, after the Queen referenced it during a broadcast about the COVID-19 pandemic.