Toting a loaded gun on the podium, Artur Rodzinski turned ensembles into technical marvels in the 1930s and ’40s.
With “Inventions/Reinventions,” Dan Tepfer fills out Bach’s missing two-part inventions with daring free improvisations.
In this documentary, two musician siblings — one who lives in Cuba, the other in the United States — get a chance to tour together.
Labor troubles have cast the company’s planned reopening in September in doubt; two other major unions have yet to reach deals.
Jean Kim talks about her sexual misconduct allegations against the New York City comptroller, who is running for mayor.
With a focus on community partnerships, the orchestra’s Bandwagon 2 is traveling around New York City this month.
The longtime announcer for “Live From Lincoln Center,” he said he wanted his audience “to become involved, to love what they’re hearing.”
Bach for violin, Beethoven symphonies and new music for accordion and orchestra are among the recent releases.
Nicholas Britell’s scores — for “Succession,” “Moonlight” and “The Underground Railroad,” among others — suggest whole new ways of writing for film and television.
A box set of recordings pairs Stravinsky, 50 years after his death, with the conductor who championed his works.
Listen to the gorgeous sound of a mass of voices: ancient, contemporary, gospel, opera, sacred, romantic.
Una colaboración entre un ganadero y un programa de formación musical danés realiza recitales regulares para el ganado.
Over four weekends in May, NY Phil Bandwagon 2 will visit parks around New York City for weekend-long residencies.
Four albums by young British composers from the label NMC show a wide-ranging, antic experimentalism.
A fast-rising young conductor, a 90th birthday celebration and a starry trio are among the highlights.
Centuries after his death, Josquin des Prez’s achievements as a musical “magician-mathematician” remain stunning.
He had no opera experience when he was chosen to run the Glimmerglass Opera in upstate New York; 17 years later, he took on City Opera during a difficult period.
A collaboration between a cattle farmer and a Danish music training program brings regular recitals to pampered livestock.
His Pulitzer, in 1992, came amid controversy not of his making: A three-member jury had recommended a different work.
To pull together a 85-minute indoor concert at the Shed with the opera star and three musicians, everything had to go according to plan.
Mr. Lambrinos sang performances at the Metropolitan Opera and was a stalwart of New York Grand Opera. He died of Covid-related pneumonia.
She was a beloved interpreter of Strauss, Mozart and Wagner roles, but equally admired for her rendition of art songs.
During the past year, established shows have evolved while others have joined. And one, “Mission: Commission,” is breaking new ground.
How taking on unfamiliar challenges alongside my daughter benefits us both.
This classical superstar, just named as the Paris Opera’s next music director, isn’t the first maestro to jump to the theater.
We heard from some of our favorite artists about the music that moves them most.
“Because of the practice of music, I delve into the inner life of whatever we are. I don’t have any answers, but I keep poking around.”
Curtis Stewart, a violinist and New Yorker, played surprise performances around the city. The show was part of a program that is bringing Lincoln Center musicians to the city’s streets.