Early music specialist Jordi Savall explores different periods and cultures, mashing them together for surprising results. His new project finds fruitful varieties all in one spot: the Balkans.
We’re guessing some yoga and Pilates classes preceded a round of musical and physical one-upwomanship that’s gone viral.
Join tenor Ian Bostridge, conductor Ton Koopman and other singers, conductors and scholars for a guided tour of Bach’s sacred masterpiece, first heard on Good Friday in Leipzig in 1727.
Alaska-based composer John Luther Adams, whose music is rich with references to and concern about nature, won for his orchestral Become Ocean. The judges said it “suggests a relentless tidal surge.”
A “pro-am” outreach experiment at the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra gives way to a burst of fun music-making: a one-performance, pop-up orchestra of professionals, students and amateurs of all ages.
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.
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.
On his new album, the 29-year-old violinist finds connections between two seemingly disparate concertos by Jean Sibelius and Thomas Adès.
The instrument, known as “Lipinski” was stolen from the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra’s concert master last week.
The conductor, slated to perform at the opening ceremony of the Sochi Olympics, sparked controversy with his recent comments on Russia’s anti-gay legislation. The head of St. Petersburg’s Mariinsky Theatre is a friend and ally of Russian President Vladimir Putin.