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The Schermerhorn Symphony Center opened in September 2006 as the first permanent home for the Nashville Symphony. The hall, which was named after the late Maestro Kenneth Schermerhorn, is used for symphony performances as well as a variety of other concert events throughout the year. The hall includes a variety of innovative designs which add to the ambiance of the symphony. Specially designed windows provide natural interior light, and movable banners and panels provide the ideal acoustics for a variety of musical genres. The convertible seating system can transform from rows of raked seating perfect for performances to a level, hardwood ballroom floor for cabaret-style events and jazz concerts. The beautiful symphony center is a wonderful addition to music city.
Located in downtown Nashville, the Tennessee Performing Arts Center is sprawled across an entire city block between 5th and 6th Avenues of Union Street. The main performance venue of the center is the Andrew Jackson Hall. This hall can seat up to 2,400 spectators and hosts a variety of Broadway shows and entertainment events. The center is the home of the Nashville Opera Association and the Nashville Ballet. It also houses the Tennessee State Museum, the James K. Polk Theater, the War Memorial Auditorium, and an education program for children.
The Tennessee Performing Arts Center is home to several Broadways shows, theatrical performances and the well-known Nashville Symphony Orchestra. The James K. Polk Theatre, one of its three grand venues, hosts live performances. The venue is well-equipped with fantastic audio and lighting systems and an intimate setting that can hold more than 1000 guests at a time. It is also fitted with hearing devices to assist those who require it and wheelchair accessibility.
The Exit has long been the source of live entertainment in the Elliston Square area, but over the course of its history it has suffered neglect. It is amazing that a club that was featured in movies and books, and even Rolling Stone magazine, could fall into such disrepair. Unwilling to see the club close down, Ned Horton stepped in and took over ownership. Today, after much renovation, including a new sound and lighting system, Horton has rebuilt the Exit's reputation as a premier music venue. Changing the name to Exit/In and booking a more eclectic mix of artists, Horton brought this little club, as well as the entire Elliston Square area, back to life.
Every Saturday, a corner of the other wise tranquil Centennial Park comes alive with musical beats. This place is nothing but the open-air Musicians Corner that invites one and all who love music. Variety of singers, songwriters and musicians enthrall audience with their stellar performances. There is no restriction as regards to genre of music played here; the idea is to bring the entire community together and be a part of this musical celebration. That's not it, Musicians Corner also supports many charitable organizations and conducts special fund-raising events and functions.