Rimsky-Korsakov’s opera “Mozart and Salieri” brought together some illustrious musicians and helped create one Russian opera star.
Kaylie Jones reads from her newest book, “Lies My Mother Never Told Me.”
Beloved New York Times bestselling author, Sue Miller, returns (after being canceled due to weather) to Thurber House this anniversary year, and reads from her latest novel, The Senator’s Wife, a mesmerizing portrait of two imperfect marriages and two women who unexpectedly change each others’ lives.
Co-founder and artistic director of the SITI Company, Anne Bogart returns to the Wexner Center with SITI and a new work, “Who Do You Think You Are,” a theater piece where words, movement, and space are used to diagram the potential of the human brain.
“I have a terrible fear that I write dark novels whether I want to or not. I fear the world is a dark place. That’s one side of the equation.”
While Tuymans is well-known to American collectors, this is the first opportunity for a wide public to experience his work.
Noting prepared me for a splendid and difficult daughter but her life helped me look at my own and Parallel Play offers the final, terrific bingo! moments for me.
Music is, after all, organized noise, and it is through music that misfiring brain synapses are hopefully corrected.
I had written about the Pride of the Buckeyes documentary earlier. Here’s a bit more.
If you want to be in the OSUMB, you must sign up for Music 205.01, a 2-credit-hour summer class. Nobody on campus works harder for two credits.