We call a spade a spade, right? But what if we look at it differently? The Mitchell Gallery on the campus of St. John’s College in Annapolis is hosting an exhibition called Retooled: Highlights from the Hechinger Collection. Here is the gallery’s Art Educator, Lucinda Edinberg. January 26 Lecture at […]
If you like Gustav Mahler, Nicolai Rimsky-Korsakov, Sergei Rachmaninov, Gioachino Rossini, Josef Haydn, and J.S. Bach, it’s all the more reason for you to catch Ken Ludwig’s adaptation of the iconic whodunit Murder on the Orient Express by Agatha Christie before its season ends at the Everyman Theatre on Sunday. Interspersed with music of the […]
The latest independent bookstore to open in Baltimore is Charm City Books in the Pigtown neighborhood. Here is founder-owner, Daven Ralston.
Dariusz Skoraczewski, principal cello of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, along with harpist and composer, Jacqueline Pollauf, are out with a new, French inspired CD. I enjoyed talking to them about it.
Agatha Christie’s iconic detective story, Murder on the Orient Express, has been adapted for the stage by Ken Ludwig. The Everyman Theatre’s Founding Artistic Director, Vincent Lancisi, directs.
Conductor, Victoria Gau, is in her first season as the Music Director of Cantate Chamber Singers. Her second concert with them is JOY – How Can I Keep from Singing?
Israeli-American cellist and Peabody professor, Amit Peled, is presenting a recital around the country called Amit’s Musical Journey. On Sunday, December 8th, it’s Baltimore’s turn.
The Shriver Hall Concert Series presents the American Brass Quintet with a program of music by Anthony Holborne, Joaquin des Prez, Luca Marenzio, and Claudio Monteverdi, along with the world premiere and SHCS commission of “The Glow that Illuminates, The Glare that Obscures” for Brass and Electronics by contemporary composer, Nina C. Young.
The Christmas season gets underway with two concerts from the Baltimore Choral Arts Society. Here is their Music Director, Anthony Blake Clark.
The witty cartoons of Mary Petty (1899-1976) appeared in The New Yorker for 39 years. The Mitchell Gallery at St. Johns in Annapolis is honoring her with an exhibition. Here is the gallery’s art educator, Lucinda Edinberg.