Contact: Helen Dalrymple (202) 707-1940
August 25, 1997
Music Division Celebrates Its 100th Anniversary with Special Performance Series
Coolidge Auditorium Reopens
The Music Division of the Library of Congress, to mark its 100th year as the nation's foremost musical archives, announces a gala season of concerts, films, lectures and exhibits that highlight the extraordinary range of the division's collections in classical music, jazz, American musical theater and dance.
Many of the events will be presented in the historic, newly renovated Coolidge Auditorium in the Thomas Jefferson Building. Considered one of the world's finest acoustic environments, the intimate, 500-seat concert hall has been home to many of the legendary musical figures of the century.
"We are very happy to be reopening the Coolidge Auditorium in our centennial year," said Jon Newsom, Music Division Chief. "The official date is October 30, 1997, the birthday of the founder of the Library's concert series, Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge. Our public programs will illuminate our distinguished history, and look ahead to what we intend will be an equally distinguished future. Our 1997-98 season demonstrates a renewed commitment to preserving and sharing the Library's performing arts treasures, to presenting superb chamber music, and to commissioning new works that reflect a broad vision of the performing arts in America."
All Library of Congress public programs are presented free of charge to the public. Tickets for Music Division events in the 1997-98 season may be obtained through TicketMaster (see below).
1897 DANCE EXPOSITION: Society Dances & Parlor Amusements in the Great Hall - Wednesday, October 15, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Dance scholar and producer Elizabeth Aldrich (known for authentic and visually sumptuous dance sequences in the films "Jefferson in Paris" and "The Age of Innocence") creates a centennial spectacle from 1897. Her Jonquil Street Foundation Dancers present a grand evening of quadrilles, waltzes, polonaises and two-steps in the Great Hall of the Library's Jefferson Building, a curtain-raiser for the season and a gala 100th birthday party for the Music Division. Following the 45-minute performance, the dance floor will be turned over to the audience, as the Library of Congress Centennial Cotillion Band plays vintage music from the Music Division vaults.
MUSIC AND CINEMA FESTIVAL
A year-long festival of film and video programs presented in cooperation with the Library of Congress Motion Picture, Broadcasting and Recorded Sound Division. No tickets are required for the Jazz Film Series and the Nathan Kroll Film Series, which will be screened at 7:00 p.m. in the Mary Pickford Theater, Madison Building, LM-302. All other Music and Cinema events will be presented in Coolidge Auditorium at 8:00 p.m., with tickets available from TicketMaster (see below).
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS JAZZ FILM SERIES
Curated by jazz radio host Larry Appelbaum, the popular Jazz Film Series returns to the Pickford Theater September 9 through October 3, 1997, with programs on Tuesday and Friday at 7:00 p.m. Opening the series is the U.S. premiere of Don McGlynn's new documentary, Dexter Gordon: More Than You Know. Also to be screened: performances by Milt Jackson, Mose Allison, Kenny Burrell, Ray Anderson and a tribute to the Jazz Messengers.
NATHAN KROLL FILM SERIES - Wednesday-Friday, October 8-10, 1997 at 7:00 p.m.
Distinguished producer and filmmaker Nathan Kroll introduces a trio of evenings devoted to luminaries Pablo Casals, Martha Graham, and Andr,s Segovia from a 60-year career embracing film, television, radio and sound recordings. Winner of three Peabody awards, an Emmy and first prizes at film festivals in Venice, Edinburgh, Berlin, Spain and France, Mr. Kroll is admired for recording extraordinary encounters with some of the most important performing artists of our time -- legendary figures such as Pablo Casals, Andr,s Segovia, Helen Hayes, Jascha Heifetz, Martha Graham, Joan Sutherland, and George Szell.
GILLIAN ANDERSON'S GRAND MUSIC CINEMA - Wednesday, March 4, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
GRAND MUSIC CINEMA transports you to a time when the new medium of film plus live music equaled a unique and compelling art. Film composer Elmer Bernstein ("The Age of Innocence," "The Ten Commandments," "The Magnificent Seven") has created a new violin-and-piano score, commissioned by the Library's McKim Fund, for a visually stunning, hand-painted Dutch gem from the earliest days of the cinema: "The 400 Tricks of the Devil, subtitled The Adventures of a Professor, Fantasie-Film." Bernstein's new work will be conducted by musicologist Gillian Anderson, who has reconstructed and restored the original orchestral scores for more than 20 of the great silent classics, performing them in the United States, Europe and South America. Also featured: a 1926 MGM version of La Boheme, starring Lillian Gish as Mimi, and John Gilbert as Rodolfo.
LA EPOCA de ORO del TANGO (The Golden Age of Tango)- Thursday, March 5, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Musicologist Susana Salgado, the Library's Consultant for Iberian and Latin-American music, brings together violinist Jose Miguel Cueto, pianist Nancy Roldan and bandoneon player Raul Jaurena -- with tango dancers Daniela and Armando -- for a night devoted to the history of the tango and its relationship to the films of Carlos Gardel. Tango buffs can see clips from Gardel's 1930s films "El dia que me quieras" ("The Day You Love Me"), "Cuesta abajo" ("Downward Slope"), "Tango Bar" and "El tango en Broadway" will be shown during the program. Ms. Salgado will present her lecture in English.
NEWBAND: Der Letze Mann - Wednesday, March 11, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Composer Dean Drummond conducts NEWBAND -- juxtaposing conventional instruments with unique Harry Partch inventions like the cloud chamber bowls and the chromelodeon -- in his new score for the controversial 1924 German expressionist classic "Der Lezte Mann." Directed by F.W. Murnau, with a screenplay by Carl Mayer and photography by Karl Freund, the film features Emil Jannings in one of his greatest roles: an aging doorman at the cosmopolitan Atlantic Hotel.
CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES
THE JUILLIARD STRING QUARTET - Thursday, October 30 at 8:00 p.m. First violinist Joel Smirnoff, violist Samuel Rhodes and cellist Joel Krosnick welcome a new partner in a foursome celebrating 35 years as the Library's resident string quartet: violinist Ronald Copes. They reopen the Coolidge Auditorium with the Quartet in E-flat major, Op. 12, of Mendelssohn; Three Pieces for String Quartet by Aaron Copland; and Schubert's Quartet in D minor, D. 810.
Thursday and Friday, April 23 and 24, 1998 at 8:00 p.m. The Juilliard performs Beethoven's Grosse Fuge, Op. 130; Mozart's Piano Quartet in G minor, K. 478, with pianist Thomas Sauer, and a world premiere: Donald Martino's Three Sad Songs for viola and piano, commissioned by the Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge Fund in the Library of Congress.
IL GIARDINO ARMONICO - Friday, October 31, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
This stunning period-instrument ensemble from Italy won a 1996 Gramophone Award for its recording of Antonio Vivaldi's double and triple concertos. The New York Times declares, "[Their] Vivaldi was so astonishing that it put worthy local efforts in the shade...Il Giardino Armonico are brilliant players by any standard." The group performs Vivaldi's La Follia" Variations, RV 63; Lute Concerto in D major, RV 93; and Concerto in C major, RV 443, for sopranino recorder; Matthew Locke's music for Shakespeare's The Tempest, and J.S. Bach's Brandenburg Concerto No. 5, BWV 1050.
JORGE CABALLERO, Guitar - Thursday, November 6, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
In 1996, 19-year-old Peruvian guitarist Jorge Caballero added the Naumburg Guitar Award to a growing list of honors. He has toured Europe, North and South America with the New Orchestra of Jeunesse Musicales, and has given performances with the Lima and Montevideo Philharmonic orchestras. Hear this sensational young artist in a solo recital of works by Francesco Da Milano, Johann Sebastian Bach, Mauro Giuliani, Agustin Barrios, Elliott Carter and Alberto Ginastera.
BORROMEO AND BRENTANO STRING QUARTETS - Friday, November 7, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
This concert pairs two of the finest ensembles around. "The Borromeo is simply the best there is," raves The Boston Globe. The Philadelphia Inquirer declares that the Brentano players "...could well be the best of the latest generation." The Brentano offers Haydn's Quartet in B-flat major, Op. 71, No. 1 and the Borromeo performs the Quartet in F major by Maurice Ravel. The two ensembles join forces in the Octet in E-flat major, Op. 20 of Felix Mendelssohn.
LEONARD SLATKIN CONDUCTS - Wednesday, November 12, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Renowned conductor Leonard Slatkin leads a very special chamber orchestra concert that evokes the historic 1944 collaboration between Aaron Copland and Martha Graham. Appalachian Spring is the centerpiece, heard in its original 13-instrument version. Violinist William Steck and cellist David Hardy are the featured soloists for Ellen Zwilich's Romance for violin and chamber orchestra -- a Library of Congress McKim Fund commission -- and Paul Hindemith's Kammermusik No. 3, Op. 36, No. 2.
ENSEMBLE CLEMENT JANEQUIN - Friday, February 20, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Countertenor Dominique Visse leads his stellar six-man vocal ensemble in Fricassee Parisienne, a unique marriage of popular and high Renaissance culture contrasting the touching lyricism of the chanson amoureuse and the earthy humor of the chanson rustique, with references to popular farce, to the sounds of war, nature and street cries.
SKAMPA STRING QUARTET - Wednesday, February 25 at 8:00 p.m.
The Skampa String Quartet's hallmarks are intensity and vigor, passion and finesse. Founded in 1989 at the Prague Academy of Music, the group became Wigmore Hall's first quartet-in-residence in 1994. The London Times reported that the Wigmore concerts were "red-letter days in London's chamber music season." Making its Washington debut, the Skampa String Quartet offers Mozart's Quartet in D Major, K. 575, Janacek's Quartet No. 1 ("Kreutzer Sonata,") and Beethoven's Quartet in E-flat Major, Op. 127.
BEAUX ARTS TRIO - Thursday and Friday, April 9 and 10, at 8:00 p.m.
Time wrote about pianist Menahem Pressler, violinist Ida Kavafian and cellist Peter Wiley: "Among the world's piano trios, there is none better..." The Beaux Arts Trio, perennial favorites at the Library, return to the Coolidge Auditorium with the Trio in B-flat major, K. 502, by Mozart, Beethoven's Trio in C minor, Op. 1, No. 3, and the Trio in A minor by Tchaikovsky.
IRINA REES, Harpsichord - Friday, April 17, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Irina Rees won first prize at the Southeastern Historical Keyboard Society's Fourth International Competition in 1996. A graduate of the Russian National Academy of Music in Moscow, Ms. Rees brings subtle articulation, excellent agility and a feel for refined colors in her program of Forqueray, Duphly, J.S. Bach, Frescobaldi and others.
THE NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG NED ROREM: Evidence of Things Not Seen - Saturday, April 18, at 8:00 p.m.
Ned Rorem's new song cycle, a 75th-birthday co-commission of the Library of Congress and the New York Festival of Song (NYFOS),draws on the poetry of W.H. Auden, Walt Whitman, Theodore Roethke, Langston Hughes, Robert and Elizabeth Browning, and others. Meet the composer at this full-length evening of song, along with four superb singers and the two NYFOS directors, pianists Michael Barrett and Steven Blier on Saturday, April 18, 1998.
CONTINUUM - Friday, May 8, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Led by founding directors Joel Sachs and Cheryl Seltzer, this much-admired group of New York new music specialists, focusses on the Caucasus republics: Armenia, Azerbaijan and Georgia. Vibrant, meditative music from the mountains bridging Europe and Asia. Composers featured include Franghiz Ali-Zadeh, Giya Kancheli and Oleg Felzer, whose Sonata for Violin and Piano, commissioned by the Library's McKim Fund, will be premiered.
BRAHMS AND SCHUBERT FESTIVAL - All festival lectures and concerts begin at 6:30 p.m. and 8:00 p.m. respectively, except those on Sunday, November 23, 1997.
MARIETTA SIMPSON and JEROME ROSE - Tuesday, November 18, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Mezzo-soprano Marietta Simpson's "rich tone, searching musicianship and imposing stage presence endow everything she sings with great depth of feeling," says The Atlanta Journal. Ms. Simpson collaborates with such eminent conductors as Charles Dutoit, Lorin Maazel, Kurt Masur, Simon Rattle and Robert Shaw. Ms. Simpson opens the festival with pianist and Artistic Director Jerome Rose, performing Schubert favorites, including An die Musik, and Im Abendrot, and the Zigeunerlieder, Op. 103, of Brahms. Mr. Rose completes the program with the Sonata in C minor, D. 958.
Pre-concert lecture: "The Mecca of Music from Schubert to Brahms," by Peter Gay, Emeritus Professor, Yale University
THE NEW YORK VOCAL ARTS ENSEMBLE - Wednesday, November 19, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
The New York Times admires this distinguished ensemble for its "impeccable musicianship and great joy in performance." Now in its 26th year, the New York Vocal Arts Ensemble won first prize at the 36th Annual Geneva International Music Competition. The program includes Lieder, vocal quartets, partsongs and motets by Schubert and Brahms.
Pre-concert lecture: "The Influence of Schubert and Brahms in America," a lecture by by Samuel Adler, Emeritus, Eastman School of Music
ORION STRING QUARTET with JEROME ROSE, piano - Thursday, November 20, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Hailed for uniting the best qualities of both the European and American quartet traditions, the Orion serves as quartet-in-residence of the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center. The artists pair Franz Schubert's Quartet in G major, D. 887, with the Brahms Piano Quintet in F minor, Op. 34.
Pre-concert lecture: "The Specter of Beethoven over the Nineteenth Century," Joel Lester, Dean, Mannes College of Music
CHRISTOPHEREN NOMURA, baritone and MARTIN MASTIK, guitar - Friday, November 21, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Christopheren Nomura, pianist David Buechner, flutist Christine Nield, violist Pamela McConnell, cellist Ross Harbaugh, present a wonderful evening of little-known Schubert gems for solo guitar, guitar and voice, including the seldom-performed Quartet in G major, D. 96, for Flute, Viola, Guitar and Cello. Mr. Nomura also sings Lieder by Brahms, and David Buechner performs the composer's Two Rhapsodies, Op. 79, for solo piano.
Pre-concert lecture: "The Piano in the Musical Life of Vienna from from Beethoven to Brahms," by David Dubal, Juilliard School of Music
JUILLIARD STRING QUARTET - Saturday, November 22, 1997 at 8:00 p.m.
Our own world-renowned quartet-in-residence joins the anniversary celebration with Franz Schubert's Quartet in E-flat major, D. 87, the String Quartet No. 3 by Alban Berg and the Quartet in C minor, Op. 51, No. 1, by Johannes Brahms.
Pre-concert lecture: "Brahms and the Struggle Over the Soul of Schubert," by Leon Botstein, President of Bard College
OLAF BAER, Baritone WARREN JONES, Piano - Sunday, November 23, 1997 at 2:00 p.m.
"Baer is at the height of his art...he revealed the master's touch," Australia's Manly Daily said of a recent tour. One of the foremost interpreters of Lieder, Mr. Baer has appeared in concert halls and opera houses worldwide. In the festival's final concert, he and pianist Warren Jones add works of Hugo Wolf to Brahms and Schubert.
Pre-concert lecture: "Romanticism and the Lied," by Judith Frigyesi, Princeton University
VIOLIN SUMMIT -- a mini-festival with an eye to the millennium
L'EUROPA GALANTE, with FABIO BIONDI, Violin - Friday, March 20, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
The young Italian violinist Fabio Biondi has "reinvented" Antonio Vivaldi's Four Seasons, according to European critics and music lovers. Sensuous sound, clarity and a vivid palette of instrumental colors characterize this virtuosic period-instrument ensemble from Milan. Mr. Biondi kicks off the Library's Violin Summit on his first American tour, conducting and playing concertos by Vivaldi and Locatelli.
CHEE-YUN, Violin - Saturday, March 21, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
"Elegant calculation ... This is a talented instrumentalist, with the kind of high-gloss tone that pulls sensuously at the listener's ear," (The New York Times) Winner of the Avery Fisher Career Grant and the Young Concert Artist International Auditions, Chee-Yun is "a rising star among a pack of young virtuoso violinists," said The Cincinnati Enquirer. Known for "doing something different" in her programs -- a concerto for violin and gamelan by Lou Harrison, and arrangements of Leonard Bernstein's West Side Story -- the Korean-born Chee-Yun has appeared at the Mostly Mozart, Aspen and Spoleto festivals, and collaborated with such conductors as Pinchas Zukerman, Gerard Schwarz and Michael Tilson Thomas. Recital program to be announced.
MARK O'CONNOR, Violin - Wednesday, May 6, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Hear this master musician in the company of five good friends from Nashville. Still at the top of the charts for his Appalachia Waltz, violinist and composer Mark O'Connor performs music from his newest Sony release, Liberty! The American Revolution. In his scores for the six-part PBS series, scheduled to air in fall 1997, Mr. O'Connor spins compositions reflecting the American musical melting pot, with sounds from the fiddle, guitar, banjo, harpsichord, dobro and pennywhistle. Actor Clay Jenkinson takes the role of the Library's violinist founder, Thomas Jefferson, in an evening that premieres a new O'Connor commission for the Library of Congress.
THE PAUL DRESHER ENSEMBLE, with David Abel, Violin - Friday, April 3, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
David Abel joins the Paul Dresher Ensemble for Fresh with a Vengeance, and the world premiere performance of Dresher's recently completed Concerto for Violin and Electro-Acoustic Band. "This may be a chamber concerto in size of musical forces ... but the scope and effect ranged from rock band to Wagnerian orchestra. ... Tantalizing, strikingly original and immensely satisfying," said Octavio Roca in The San Francisco Chronicle. Mr. Abel and pianist Julie Steinberg will also premiere a new work for violin and piano by Mr. Dresher, commissioned by the McKim Fund in the Library of Congress.
ARCADO STRING TRIO - Saturday, April 11, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Arcado is a category-defying string trio uniting the impressive talents of bassist Mark Dresser, cellist Hank Roberts and violinist Eyvind Kang. Mr. Dresser's new Library of Congress commission for violinist Mary Rowell stretches the boundaries of conventional string playing, with an experimentalist's take on structure and technique. Mr. Kang's tours with Bill Frisell, and Hank Roberts's credentials as "the most respected improvising cellist on the international scene," make this an unbeatable package.
ANTHONY BRAXTON: Ghost Trance Music Friday, May 1, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
"Completely stimulating performances -- spellbinding in fact ... hope for future generations of music," said Down Beat. The uncompromising integrity of musical philosopher Anthony Braxton earned the composer a MacArthur Fellowship in 1994. A formidable saxophonist and master improviser, Mr. Braxton creates ambitious and visionary compositions that transcend genre and integrate performance traditions, what Mr. Braxton describes as the "trans-African" and the American experimentalist perspectives. The concert includes the premiere of his Ghost Trance Duo for violin and piano, a Library of Congress commission.
JELLY ROLL! - Saturday, April 25, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
Vernel Bagneris and pianist Morten Gunnar Larsen star in a memorable evening of musical theater described by critic Vincent Canby as "...a 90-minute tribute to the now-legendary Jelly Roll Morton, the New Orleans jazz pianist, composer, arranger and bandleader as well as the self-styled creator of jazz." Jelly Roll! is a dazzling two-man cabaret evening of sketches honoring the 60th anniversary of Morton's epoch-making 1938 recording sessions in the Coolidge Auditorium with folklorist Alan Lomax.
A master of the American vernacular, actor, author, song-and-dance-man Vernel Bagneris wrote and appeared in the hit shows One Mo' Time, Further Mo' and Staggerlee. With his longtime musical partner, the Norwegian pianist Morten Gunnar Larsen, Mr. Bagneris crafted Jelly Roll!, conjuring the jazz genius in riveting re-creations of his words and music.
Two extraordinary flutists, the incomparable Jean-Pierre Rampal and the early flute specialist Konrad Hunteler, come to Washington in February to explore the Library's Dayton C. Miller Collection: more than 1,650 flutes and other instruments, iconography, books, music, tutors, and other materials. A unique archive that is one of the treasures of the Music Division, the Miller Collection contains a remarkable range of instruments from many cultures.
The February Flute Fest marks two important events: the Library's acquisition of the archives of the National Flute Association, accompanied by a rare Joachim Quantz treatise, the gift of Bernard Goldberg; and the publication of a new catalogue of the Miller checklist.
The audience for this weeklong series of events -- concertgoers, flutists and students -- will hear selected Miller instruments in performances, master classes, workshops and lecture-demonstrations by noted scholars and performers.
JEAN-PIERRE RAMPAL, Flute, JOHN STEELE RITTER, Piano - Tuesday, February 24, 1998, at 8:00 p.m.
Jean-Pierre Rampal celebrates the 40th anniversary of a work he premiered in the Coolidge Auditorium in 1957: Francis Poulenc's Sonata for Flute and Piano. At 6:30 p.m., Rich Kleinfeldt will interview with Mr. Rampal in a conversation about the Poulenc premiere and his four-decade friendship with the Library of Congress.
RAMPAL MASTER CLASS - Wednesday, February 25, 1998; 4:00 p.m., Presented in cooperation with the Levine School of Music
Mr. Rampal will work with a group of gifted students from the Levine School's honors program. This two-hour class is open to flute lovers, teachers and students at all levels. Call (202) 707-5502 for information.
KONRAD HUNTELER, Flute - Friday, February 27, 1998 at 8:00 p.m.
A frequent soloist with Frans Brueggen's Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century, Konrad Hunteler invites violinist Daniel Stepner, violist Laura Jeppeson, and cellist Loretta O'Sullivan to join him in a period-instrument performance of Mozart's Flute Quartet in D major, K. 285. He also performs works written by the eminent flutist and flutemaker Theobald Boehm, using Boehm flutes from the Miller Collection.
Pre-concert lecture: "Quantz and His Versuch," by Edward Reilly, Professor, Vassar College
NOTE: Beginning this season, patrons can order tickets for Music Division events from TicketMaster. We believe that this service will eliminate long pre-concert lines and offer a more efficient and convenient method for everyone. For information regarding tickets, call TicketMaster at the telephone numbers listed below.
In contrast to the previous system of distributing tickets on the evening of the performance, with seating on a first-come, first-served basis, the new ticket distribution service will eliminate the various inconveniences that patrons experienced, particularly the long pre-concert lines. It will also allow the Library of Congress to comply with current security regulations for all federal buildings.
Patrons can order advance tickets for Library of Congress Music Division events directly from TicketMaster. Seats for each concert will be available on a regularly scheduled basis, approximately six weeks before each concert, and patrons may request specific seats. Exception: Tickets will not be required for the Library of Congress Jazz Film Series and the Nathan Kroll Film Series, presented in the Library's Mary Pickford Theater. The TicketMaster ticketing system is designed to sell tickets on the "best available seat" basis. Therefore, the sooner patrons order tickets, the better the seat and the wider the selection. In the past, due to the popularity of the Library's concert series, there were not enough tickets for everyone waiting in line for many of the concerts. Under the new system, when a concert becomes "Sold Out," that information will be immediately available when patrons call TicketMaster.
As always, there will be no charge for events in the Concerts from the Library of Congress Series. However, there will be a nominal charge for the ticketing services provided for this series by TicketMaster.
Tickets may be obtained at all TicketMaster outlets, including Hecht's department stores, Tower Records and Kemp Mill Music, for a $2 service charge per ticket. For a complete list of outlets, call TicketMaster at (202) 432-7328, or visit TicketMaster Washington/Baltimore on the World Wide Web at: http://www.ticketmaster.com (external link)
TicketMaster phone-charge tickets may be obtained for a $2.75 service charge per ticket plus a $1.25 handling fee per order (four tickets maximum).
To charge tickets by phone, call (202) 432-7328 in Washington; (301) 808-6900 in suburban Maryland; (703) 432-7328 in Northern Virginia; (410) 752-1200 in Baltimore; or toll free from elsewhere at (800) 551-7328.
Sept. 12-Oct. 7 Jazz Film Festival
Oct. 8-10 Nathan Kroll Film Series
Oct. 15 1897 Dance Concert & Centennial Celebration
Oct. 30 Juilliard String Quartet
Oct. 31 Il Giardino Armonico
Nov. 6 Jorge Caballero
Nov. 7 Brentano/ Borromeo quartets
Nov. 12 Leonard Slatkin/Chamber Orchestra
Nov. 18 Marietta Simpson/ Jerome Rose
Nov. 19 New York Vocal Arts Ensemble
Nov. 20 Orion String Quartet/ Jerome Rose
Nov. 21 Christophoren Nomura
Nov. 22 Juilliard String Quartet
Nov. 23 Olaf Baer/ Warren Jones
Feb. 20 Ensemble Clement Janequin
Feb. 24 Jean-Pierre Rampal
Feb. 25 Rampal Master Class
Feb. 25 Skampa String Quartet
Feb. 27 Konrad Hunteler
March 4 Grand Music Cinema
March 5 Golden Age of Tango
March 11 NEWBAND
March 20 L'Europa Galante
April 3 Paul Dresher Ensemble
April 9 Beaux Arts Trio
April 10 Beaux Arts Trio
April 11 Arcado String Trio
April 17 Irina Rees
April 18 New York Festival of Song
April 23 Juilliard String Quartet
April 24 Juilliard String Quartet
April 25 Jelly Roll!
May 1 Anthony Braxton
May 6 Mark O'Connor/ Liberty!
May 8 Continuum
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