Helping Parents Make Better Decisions

Want more content like this? Like us on Facebook!

Family Calendar - Search for Kids' Activities in Your Area

Due to the coronavirus, please call to ensure this event is still happening before you leave home.

Inspector Pulse and the Case of the Mozart Cookie Mystery at Alice Tully Hall

Inspector Pulse and the Case of the Mozart Cookie Mystery

This event has already taken place. Click here for the latest events.

  • Apr. 05, 2020, 2:00pm
  • Alice Tully Hall
  • 1941 Broadway, Upper West Side
  • Young elementary
  • $10-$30

Recommended for kids ages 6 & up and their families. A group of musicians is trying to understand Mozart's G minor Piano Quartet and they call on the greatest and only private ear in the world, Inspector Pulse, to explain the music. During a thorough investigation, Inspector Pulse reveals that the music is about a cookie crime, and the amazing courtroom trial of the cookie thief. How is a Mozart piece like a courtroom trial? Find out, and enjoy some great music, too! Musical Instrument Petting Zoo in the lobby from 1:00-1:45 PM, free for ticket holders.

About Alice Tully Hall

1941 Broadway

Upper West Side, NY


  • Stroller parking: No
  • Stroller check: Yes
  • Bring food: No
  • Buy food: Yes
  • Where is food allowed: Food allowed in designated spots
  • Changing tables in the women's room(s): Yes
  • Changing tables in the men's room(s): Yes
  • Family bathroom: Yes

  • Since it opened in 1969, Alice Tully Hall has been home to the New York Film Festival and the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center. Performances take place on the Adrienne Arsht Stage, within the warm wood veneers of the Starr Theater. In addition to world-class chamber music, Alice Tully Hall hosts numerous virtuoso concerts on its cathedral-sized, Swiss-made pipe organ.

    Following a highly anticipated renovation and expansion in 2009, the hall now has a three-story glass lobby which features a café and bar, and a cantilevered extension juts out over a sunken plaza at the corner of Broadway and 65th Street, now a meeting place for Lincoln Center visitors and the general public.