The three gems sound quite modern more than 100 years after they were written.
Is it anachronistic to seek out Renaissance music in this age of cybernetics?
PLAYING AND PRESERVING (Astral Artists, Play on Philly, Partners for Sacred Spaces): Beautiful music at St. Mary’s, Hamilton Village
Free family-friendly classical music
This contemporary ballet of a classic children’s book is immediately understandable for children, but also poignant and thought-provoking for adults.
For their June show, the Idiopathic Ridiculopathy Consortium decided to take on a grotesque play by Christopher Durang which Tina Brock directed. Brock herself has the prime comedic role of…
The Master and the Magician: Fred Hersch and Cécile McLorin Salvant open the McCarter’s Second Jazz in June Festival
She pleases, she teases, and she appeases.
RENEWAL (Choral Arts Philadelphia): Matt Glandorf looks to Bach’s predecessors for the final Bach@7 concert of the season
Stay with us; for it is toward evening and the day is spent.
Benjamin Britten’s music still sounds wonderfully imaginative and modern
The Heath Quartet plays Tippett, Britten, and Purcell
An anticipated cultural attraction opens along the Delaware River.
Another review of IRC’s 2018 Fringe piece.
Les Canards Chantants (“the singing ducks”), a renaissance polyphony voice ensemble, was born in England but is now based in Philadelphia.
The Wister Quartet and Choral Arts Philadelphia gave their audience a rare chance to hear the Delius Songs of Sunset.
Philadelphia Voices is about a lot more than cheesesteaks!
Twenty-nine-year-old maestro Lahav Shani leads the Philadelphia Orchestra with a spotlight on trumpeter David Bilger
NINETEEN MOVEMENTS FOR UNACCOMPANIED CELLO (Scott Ordway): Sounding the Chestnut Hill Skyspace for a world premiere
The premiere of composer Scott Ordway’s Nineteen Movements for Unaccompanied Cello took place in the perfect setting – the James Turrell Skyspace in the Chestnut Hill Friends Meeting.
Out of the ordinary, but a delight to experience.