Prayer For Peace Concert: Brisbane Sings For Tibet
Child (under 12 years)
*plus transaction fee $6.90
Presented by Festival Of Tibet in partnership with Brisbane Powerhouse
Prayer for Peace: Brisbane Sings for Tibet has been cancelled to meet the Federal Government’s directive on limiting non-essential mass gatherings to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
Ticket buyers will be provided with a full refund.
If you purchased your tickets online, the card holder will receive an automatic refund within the next 15-20 working days.
If you purchased your tickets over the phone or counter at Brisbane Powerhouse, our friendly team will be in touch with you soon to organise a refund.
If you have any questions about your refund, please contact our Box Office on [email protected]
As a performing arts venue, we rely heavily on income from ticket sales, venue hire bookings and overall visitation to the precinct. The prospect of cancelling multiple shows will have a significant impact on the organisation. If you can support us by donating even a small amount to the Brisbane Powerhouse Foundation, your generosity will be greatly appreciated at this time.
We thank you for your understanding and patience during this unprecedented situation.
For the most up-to-date information regarding COVID-19 and how it affects Brisbane Powerhouse please see our advice page here.
A Festival of Tibet highlight, Prayer For Peace Concert – Brisbane Sings for Tibet, brings together some of Brisbane’s finest vocalists and musicians in a must see-concert event.
Featured artists include Katie Noonan, Ben Ely, Annie and Michael Peterson, Leah Cotterell, Lucinda Shaw and Karl S. Williams.
Curated by Festival of Tibet Director Tenzin Choegyal, in collaboration with the performers, the concert will be themed around a poignant quote by His Holiness the 14th Dalai Lama.
“When we see photographs of the earth from space, we see no boundaries between us, just this one blue planet, a natural world that supports us all. Therefore we have to see humanity as one family and the natural world as our home. It’s not necessarily somewhere sacred or holy, but simply where we live – so it’s in our interest to look after it.”