Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
I would think that there are few things more exciting and fulfilling than being at the helm of so revered an orchestra as the New York Philharmonic.
The first of six “Spring for Music” concert series programs from Carnegie Hall in New York airs this Friday evening at 7 with a performance of Christopher Rouse’s Requiem.
On the next Fretworks, we’ll hear Bach played on the mandolin by Chris Thile, music from the first ever guitar concerto recording from the New York Philharmonic with Sharon Isbin, and music of the holidays from guitarists Giovanni De Chiaro and John Stover.
Musica Celestis by Aaron Jay Kernis is performed this weekend by the Columbus Symphony.
Recently, one of the premier American orchestras, the New York Philharmonic, underwent another personnel change that may affect, even if subtly, the sound of that esteemed ensemble.
Under music director Alan Gilbert, the orchestra is taking a page from the visual arts world by launching an 11-day festival featuring both established and emerging composers.
On Saturday evening at 7 on Classical 101, the next Fretworks will include a mandolin orchestra, the International Mandolin Academy Orchestra. They are an ensemble made up of musicians from Italy, France, Switzerland, Germany, Holland, Japan, and Canada. They’ll play a Samba by contemporary composer Stefano Squarzino.
The New York Philharmonic, this country’s oldest orchestra, is in the process of digitizing it’s archives and making them available on-line.
Celebrating Earth Day 2013 on Symphony @7 thisÂ evening, we’ll have two works that have an outdoor setting, one with human beings in harmony with their naturalÂ surroundings, and one taking usÂ beneathÂ the ocean and portraying the great whales, whose realm is very much threatened by human activity.
Your support, not only of us, but of the hundreds of talented artists and performers who live in your community makes Columbus a very special place to live.