Whether you love or hate his ideas about commissioning new works and updating the classics, this Belgian impresario shifted public expectations of a night at the opera — permanently.
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra has struggled financially, but after much work, it’s set itself on solid footing and become a bright spot in a struggling city.
On the 300th anniversary of his birth, hear how music by Johann Sebastian’s son Carl Philipp Emanuel bridged the gap between the old-fashioned Baroque and newfangled music by Haydn and Mozart.
Sutton and host Michael Feinstein compare back-to-back versions of jazz standards “Fly Me to the Moon” and “Without a Song” in a session.
Host Marian McPartland talks to her longtime friend and idol on the first episode, recorded in 1978 with Williams and bassist Ronnie Boykins.
After being stored under a bed for a half-century, a $16 million violin is now in the hands of Anne Akiko Meyers, who’s recorded Vivaldi’s vivid Four Seasons.
At the Kennedy Center Jazz Club, the trio plays everything from bebop classics to Cole Porter and Thelonious Monk. Mulgrew’s take on the timeless ballad “My Foolish Heart” is unforgettable.
“The beauty was in the rawness,” says the violinist, who based her latest album around field recordings from the American South.
In January, Harris Eisenstadt spent two weeks studying percussion in Matanzas and Havana. Here’s what he gained from the experience.
The Baltimore native plays mean piano and drums, but he’s made his biggest mark as a bandleader with his mallets. The jazz vibraphonist visits his alma mater to lead his quintet in concert.