Browse our calendar to find your desired performance and click on "Buy".
If you prefer to order by mail, download, print, and return this form; see our contact information to the right.
Season tickets (subscriptions) are available online beginning June 17, single tickets beginning August 8. The Box Office is open for phone and in-person sales Monday through Friday, noon to 6pm.
Save 15 – 20% with a season ticket package. Additional discounts do not apply to season ticket purchases. Click here to browse our series and purchase season tickets.
STUDENTS Columbia student tickets are $7 for all performances. All other college students receive a 40% discount.
COLUMBIA AFFILIATES 40% discount for faculty and staff with CUID
YOUNG PEOPLE 40% discount for people ages 25 and under
SENIORS 15% discount for people ages 65 and over
GROUPS Groups of 10 or more may be eligible for special rates; call for details.
Student, faculty/staff, young people, and senior discounts are available online; select discounted price during checkout after adding the performance to your cart. Tickets purchased at a discount will be held for pickup at the Miller Theare Box Office. Valid ID must be presented to retrieve tickets; limit 2 tickets per ID. Discounts apply to events produced by Miller Theatre only.
The Miller Theatre Box Office accepts payment by cash, check, American Express, Visa, Discover, or Mastercard. Handling fees apply to online orders; there are no fees for in-person or phone orders.
Checks should be made payable to "Miller Theatre at Columbia University."
All ticket sales are final; no refunds. Only season tickets may be exchanged.
Information on house policies and accessibility is available on our Visit page.
For events held at venues other than Miller Theater, day-of sales will be conducted at the performance venue starting two hours prior to curtain.
Composer Lei Liang, the focus of a Miller Theatre Composer Portrait event, is featured in a New York Times profilecontinue reading
Miller Theatre kicked off a weekend of the music of John Zorn with a Composer Portrait that the Times called “electrically charged.”continue reading