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Classical Music programming of National Public Radio
  The Ones Who Dream: A Guide To 2017's Bold, Inventive Oscars Music
The Academy has a history of baffling picks for Best Score — but this year's nominees are so daring and startling that it's hard to go wrong.   (25 February)
  Caroline Shaw's Helping 'Hands'
Riffing off a Baroque cantata, the Pulitzer-winner creates a beautiful and luminous musical balm.   (24 February)
  Among Pianists In Moscow, An Abiding Love For A Show-Stealing American
The late Van Cliburn won a piano competition in Moscow at the height of the Cold War. Today, pianists competing in an event named after Cliburn hold a certain reverence for the man and the moment.   (23 February)
  Beloved Conductor Of The Minnesota Orchestra, Stanislaw Skrowaczewski, Dies
The conductor who worked with the Minneapolis symphony for more than 50 years — and brought them to national prominence — died Tuesday at age 93.   (22 February)
  New Mix: Lana Del Rey, Bonnie 'Prince' Billy, Colin Stetson, Penguin Cafe, More
A bonkers new song from Shugo Tokumaru helps wash away an unwelcome earworm, Lana Del Rey lauds (her?) youth, Bonnie 'Prince' Billy weirds out over love and Bob revisits an old favorite.   (21 February)
  'Game Of Thrones' Composer Ramin Djawadi On Melodies That Stick
While preparing to take the Game Of Thrones concert experience on the road this spring, Djawadi spoke with NPR's David Greene about his composing process. He says it all starts with a hum.   (14 February)
  Leontyne Price At 90: The Voice We Still Love To Talk About
Sherrill Milnes calls it "an avalanche of sound." Jessye Norman says it's "a cloud filled with silver." Singers and critics talk about the amazing voice of Leontyne Price on her 90th birthday.   (10 February)
  Take A Deep Dive Into yMusic's Video For The Buoyant 'Sunset Boulevard'
Falling fast, jumping high and one stratospheric sky dive, are all themes explored in a new stop-motion animated video from the ensemble, yMusic.   (9 February)
  Laurie Anderson Finds 'New Ways To Breathe' In A Philip Glass Etude
The veteran performance artist admires the skipping rhythms and calm center in the piano Etude No. 10 by Philip Glass that she says lies just beyond her grasp.   (27 January)
  How Laurie Anderson And Philip Glass Were About To Change The World
The performance artist reflects on Philip Glass' generous spirit, his perpetually fresh ideas and the grand experiments hatched in the lofts of SoHo in the '70s.   (27 January)
  'Swimming In A Trance-Like State': Paul Simon On Philip Glass
The great songwriter explains his fascination with the repetition, symmetry and changing time signatures in Glass' music.   (26 January)
  A Philip Glass Moment That Could Last Forever
Pulitzer Prize-winning composer David Lang has been a Philip Glass fan since high school. But it was a performance of the opera Satyagraha triggered a genuine epiphany.   (25 January)
  Nico Muhly's 'Mathematical, Organic And Achingly Beautiful' Philip Glass
The young composer recalls his teenage discovery of Music In 12 Parts — listening on a Discman while walking in New York — and how it later energized his own compositions.   (24 January)
  Errol Morris: The American Institution Of Philip Glass
The director of documentaries like The Thin Blue Line and The Fog of War once told the composer his music wasn't repetitive enough.   (23 January)
  Weekend LISTening: Rock Goes To The Symphony
World Cafe revisits magical moments in music history when orchestras have starred in rock recordings.   (21 January)
  Why Bruckner Matters: A Listener's Guide With Daniel Barenboim
Need to brush up on your Bruckner? Or discover his symphonies for the first time? Let conductor Daniel Barenboim guide you through all nine symphonies in this audio primer.   (20 January)
  Meet The Producer Who Runs Her Opera Empire From A 2-Bedroom Apartment
Beth Morrison is not your typical moneyed arts patron — but over the past decade, she's managed to gather the funding and venue support to produce works by some of today's most innovative composers.   (7 January)
  Meet The Producer Who Runs Her Opera Empire From A Two-Bedroom Apartment
Beth Morrison is not your typical moneyed arts patron — but over the past decade, she's managed to gather the funding and venue support to produce works by some of today's most innovative composers.   (6 January)
  Georges Prêtre, A Conductor With A 70-Year Career, Dies At 92
The veteran musician specialized in French repertoire and collaborated with some of the world's most famous opera singers, including Maria Callas.   (5 January)
  Ben Johnston Hears The Notes Between The Notes
The composer's string quartets are known for their use of microtones — and their extreme technical difficulty. Just in time for his 90th birthday, The Kepler Quartet has finally recorded them all.   (31 December)
  Songs We Love: Naqsh Duo, 'Parlando'
Borrowing from Persian music and American jazz, two Iranian women come together to create a singular sound.   (28 December)
  A Year Of Listening Desperately: 10 Classical Albums That Saved 2016
The contentious presidential election colored the listening habits of NPR's classical producer.   (22 December)
  Tinsel Tunes: A Classical Holiday Playlist
Hear a slightly off-kilter collection of beloved carols, Hanukkah favorites and works by Prokofiev, Mahler and Thomas Adès.   (22 December)
  At TubaChristmas, An Underdog Instrument Shines
The event now gathers musicians across the U.S. and in several countries abroad. It all started in December 1974, when a tuba enthusiast organized a concert of about 300 tubas in Rockefeller Plaza.   (19 December)
  In Memoriam 2016
NPR Music remembers musicians — singers, songwriters, instrumentalists — and other visionaries we lost in 2016. Explore and celebrate their musical legacies.   (19 December)
  When It Comes To CDs In 2016, Mozart Outsells Beyonce, Adele And Drake
Mozart sold the most CDs of any artist in 2016. Quartz reporter Amy Wang says that figure can help shed light on the state of the recording industry.   (13 December)
  'Morricone 60': An Orchestra-Infused Look At A 60-Year Career
Film composer Ennio Morricone, known for his use of harmonica and whistling on Western scores, has re-imagined his most popular sounds with help from the Czech National Symphony Orchestra.   (7 December)
  'Jackie' Shows A First Lady Behind Closed Doors — But The Music Is Front And Center
The score for the new film, which stars Natalie Portman as Jacqueline Kennedy grappling with the death of her husband, was written by 29-year old English composer Mica Levi (a.k.a. Micachu).   (5 December)
  'Half Of Humanity Has Something To Say': Composer Kaija Saariaho On Her Met Debut
Saariaho isn't the first woman composer to stage an opera at New York's Metropolitan Opera — just the first in more than a century. Her opera, L'Amour de Loin, has its New York premiere this week.   (3 December)
  Bringing A Christmas Classic To Wonderful Life — On Stage
Librettist Gene Scheer says the drama of George Bailey's life is "an operatic story." So he, along with composer Jake Heggie, turned It's a Wonderful Life into an opera.   (2 December)
  Andrew Norman Wins The Grawemeyer Award For Music
The young California composer's expansive, boisterous Play pushes the orchestra to its limits in music both chaotic and serene.   (29 November)
  Remembering Pauline Oliveros, Composer Known For 'Deep Listening'
American composer Pauline Oliveros died Thursday at the age of 84. Inspired by all kinds of sound, she was a pioneer of electronic music, committed to changing the way people listen.   (28 November)
  Review: Pink Martini, 'Je Dis Oui!'
To take in the band's ninth album is to experience a globetrotting victory lap across eight different languages, all tackled with cosmopolitan sophistication and the playfulness of pop.   (23 November)
  Attacca Quartet: Tiny Desk Concert
Watch the resourceful young string quartet navigate its way through smoke rings, alligators at Macy's, and the stormy fluctuations of the 18th century.   (18 November)
  Hammered: Pounding Out The Excess In Mahler's Sixth Symphony
At a time when we have become immune to shock and where hyperbole rules, Marin Alsop argues that Mahler's Sixth Symphony provides the perfect soundtrack.   (14 November)
  Hammered: Pounding Out The Excess In Mahler's Sixth Symphony
At a time when we have become imune to shock and where hyperbole rules, Marin Alsop argues that Mahler's Sixth Symphony provides the perfect soundtrack.   (12 November)
  A New Twist On The Leonard Cohen Classic 'Suzanne'
To commemorate Cohen, pianist Simone Dinnerstein performs a set of variations on the iconic song "Suzanne" in this studio session from our archives.   (11 November)
  Mr. Noseda Goes To Washington: The Capital's Orchestra Gets A New Leader
Italian conductor Gianandrea Noseda discusses his hopes for the National Symphony Orchestra, his idea of the conductor as Formula One driver, and his love of the rock band Queen.   (11 November)
  First Listen: Pink Martini, 'Je Dis Oui!'
To take in the band's ninth album is to experience a globetrotting victory lap across eight different languages, all tackled with cosmopolitan sophistication and the playfulness of pop.   (10 November)
  Joyce DiDonato On Why Art Matters In The Midst Of Chaos
"Music can be a real guiding light towards empathy, and I can't think of any better prescription," DiDonato says. The opera star's latest album turns to Baroque arias to address present-day conflict.   (5 November)
  Watch Ludovico Einaudi Perform 'Petricor' Live
Watch the pianist and composer, joined by a full band, in a stunning live performance for KCRW.   (3 November)
  The Westerlies: Tiny Desk Concert
The self-described "accidental brass quartet" swims comfortably in jazz, classical and pop music. Watch the band evoke a rollicking Parisian street scene and the calm beauty of the San Juan Islands.   (2 November)
  The Transatlantic Collaboration Behind Wynton Marsalis' New Violin Concerto
The jazz trumpeter wrote his Concerto in D for, and with, the Scottish violinist Nicola Benedetti. The two say the process was "fascinating" — but painstakingly slow.   (1 November)
  Review: Lara Downes, 'America Again'
Hear the pianist's portrait of America in a smartly programmed, wide-ranging anthology of solo piano works by composers past and present; male and female; straight and gay; white, black and Latino.   (28 October)
  A Listener's Guide To The Ghosts That Haunt Opera
Do you believe in ghosts? Composers from Mozart to John Corigliano have written them into their operas. Take a tour of some famous operatic phantoms.   (28 October)
  240 Hours, 22 Pounds: A Mammoth Mozart Box Set Aims At More Than 'Complete'
The new complete edition, commemorating the 225th anniversary of the Austrian composer's death, is an extravagant Mozart resource.   (27 October)
  First Listen: Lara Downes, 'America Again'
Hear the pianist's portrait of America in a smartly programmed, wide-ranging anthology of solo piano works by composers past and present; male and female; straight and gay; white, black and Latino.   (20 October)
  First Watch: Joyce DiDonato, 'Lascia ch'io pianga'
Opera star Joyce DiDonato does more than sing — she lends her voice to social causes. Watch her new video, a haunting depiction of a woman trapped in conflict.   (17 October)
  First Watch: Carolina Eyck, 'Leyohmi'
A magical landscape, the sounds of a slithery theremin and one elastic dancer offer an oasis of tranquility in a hectic world.   (11 October)
  Steve Reich at 80: The Phases Of A Lifetime In Music
He's been a hero to musicians from Brian Eno and David Bowie to Radiohead and The National. Now entering his ninth decade, American composer Steve Reich is always looking ahead.   (9 October)
  Review: John Adams, 'Scheherazade.2'
Violence against women, and a smart storyteller from the Arabian Nights, inspired John Adams' "dramatic symphony," featuring violinist Leila Josefowicz.   (4 October)
  Gustavo Dudamel Opens Carnegie Hall Season With 'The Rite Of Spring'
The charismatic conductor first heard Stravinsky's rambunctious music when he was just 8. Watch him lead the Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra of Venezuela live on Thursday night.   (4 October)
  Nadia Sirota On Making Music Accessible (Even When It's Weird)
The violist wants more people to know and love contemporary classical music. She speaks with Rachel Martin about her Peabody Award-winning podcast and latest collaboration with composer Nico Muhly.   (2 October)
  Neville Marriner, Who Recorded The Beloved Soundtrack to 'Amadeus,' Has Died
The conductor and violinist who became something of entrepreneurial emperor — making hundreds of recordings with his orchestra, including the soundtrack to the film Amadeus — died Sunday at age 92.   (2 October)
  Joshua Bell & Jeremy Denk: Tiny Desk Concert
Two A-list classical artists work up a sweat as they revel in the tender and turbulent music of Brahms and Schumann.   (30 September)
  Review: Ryuichi Sakamoto, 'Nagasaki: Memories Of My Son'
The veteran composer crafts a masterfully emotional and poignant score to Yoji Yamada's heartbreaking new film. The 28 tracks here are so patient, they can make the world seem to move in slow motion.   (29 September)
  Newlywed Composer Christopher Rouse On His Encoded Musical Love Letters
In a piece on his latest album, the Pulitzer-winning composer uses a code of musical notes to spell out the name of his wife, Natasha. Another composition is inspired by her remarkable resilience.   (29 September)
  'It's Familiar To All The Women In My Family:' Adapting Von Trier For The Opera
Composer Missy Mazzoli wouldn't call Lars von Trier's film Breaking the Waves, a feminist project. But its portrayal of a woman's experience was part of what drew her to help reimagine it onstage.   (24 September)
  James Horner's Posthumous Works Tell A Story Of His Life
The composer passed away a little over a year ago. Two final works, a film score for The Magnificent Seven and a horn concerto, prove that his emotional approach to storytelling endures.   (23 September)
  First Listen: John Adams, 'Scheherazade.2'
Violence against women, and a smart storyteller from the Arabian Nights, inspired John Adams' "dramatic symphony," featuring violinist Leila Josefowicz.   (22 September)
  Composer Julia Wolfe Awarded MacArthur 'Genius Grant'
The New York composer is one of 23 individuals picked this year for the prestigious annual prize, which comes with $625,000.   (22 September)
  Songs We Love: Pavel Kolesnikov, Chopin: 'Mazurka In A Minor, Op. 17, No. 4'
Everything about this Mazurka is dreamy, floating along as if Chopin made up the music on the spot in a great opium cloud.   (21 September)
  Review: Pretty Yende, 'A Journey'
Follow the young South African soprano's fairytale rise to fame in a travelogue of classic arias and scenes by Rossini, Delibes and Bellini.   (16 September)
  Review: Jóhann Jóhannsson, 'Orphée'
The Oscar-nominated Icelandic composer crafts an enveloping instrumental take on the Orpheus myth. His simple, haunting sketches use the familiar tale to comment on changes in his own life.   (16 September)
  First Listen: Ryuichi Sakamoto, 'Nagasaki: Memories Of My Son'
The veteran composer crafts a masterfully emotional and poignant score to Yoji Yamada's heartbreaking new film. The 28 tracks here are so patient, they can make the world seem to move in slow motion.   (15 September)
  Life After A Brain Injury: 'I'm Not Terrified Of Death Anymore'
Pulitzer-winning music critic Tim Page had been good at pretty much everything, until he had a life-threatening traumatic brain injury. He talks with NPR about piecing together a new life.   (15 September)
  Critical Condition: Revisiting Composer Virgil Thomson's Masterful Prose
A remarkable American composer was also one of the country's finest critics. Another leading critic reflects on both his predecessor's work and music journalism today.   (15 September)
  From Trash to Triumph: The Recycled Orchestra
Young musicians from a Paraguayan slum have toured the world with instruments made of garbage. They've played with Stevie Wonder and for the Pope. Now they're in a documentary.   (14 September)
  Guitarist Conjures The Sound Of The Kora From Thousands Of Miles Away
Derek Gripper's exploration of West African kora music has produced two acclaimed albums — and, he says, a better understanding of the classical music he played as a kid.   (12 September)
  First Listen: Pretty Yende, 'A Journey'
Follow the young South African soprano's fairytale rise to fame in a travelogue of classic arias and scenes by Rossini, Delibes and Bellini.   (8 September)
  First Listen: Jóhann Jóhannsson, 'Orphée'
The Oscar-nominated Icelandic composer crafts an enveloping instrumental take on the Orpheus myth. His simple, haunting sketches use the familiar tale to comment on changes in his own life.   (8 September)
  First Impressions: A Guide To New Music In The New Season
From operas about Steve Jobs and Alice in Wonderland to an orchestral evocation of Detroit and a new concerto for Yo-Yo Ma, the new concert season is flush with premieres.   (31 August)
  Tracing The People's Republic Of Beethoven
The composer's music and life story are deeply woven into China's cultural, social and political fabric, inspiring revolution and providing comfort.   (26 August)
  Songs We Love: Battle Trance, 'Blade Of Love I'
An unusual quartet of tenor saxophones delves into the connections between body, breath, sound and creation with a fierce and unyielding spirit.   (19 August)
  Songs We Love: The Westerlies, 'Saro'
Hear the self-described "accidental brass quartet" put a new spin on an old British ballad in an evocative arrangement by Nico Muhly and Sam Amidon.   (15 August)
  On The Steps Of Lincoln Center, A Choir The Size Of An Army
One thousand singers gathered Saturday to perform a new work by Pulitzer winner David Lang. Reporter Jeff Lunden was one of them.   (14 August)
  If At First (Or Fourth) You Don't Succeed, Join The Tanglewood Stage Crew
Percussionist Miles Salerni repeatedly auditioned to be a Fellow at the Boston Symphony Orchestra's summer home, but was rejected. So he found another way in.   (12 August)
  Anna Netrebko's Mournful 'Mamma Morta'
Opera geeks always surge with excitement when a favorite singer releases a new album. Hear a heart-rending sneak preview from Verismo, from the acclaimed Russian soprano.   (11 August)
  Songs We Love: Anna Netrebko, 'La Mamma Morta'
Opera geeks always surge with excitement when a favorite singer releases a new album. Hear a heart-rending sneak preview from Verismo, from the acclaimed Russian soprano.   (11 August)
  Killing Me Sharply With Her Song: The Improbable Story Of Florence Foster Jenkins
A Manhattan socialite, who sold out Carnegie Hall in 1944 despite having a very dodgy voice, inspired a new movie starring Meryl Streep — and aided generations of actual singers.   (10 August)
  These 250-Plus Violins Are About To Be Owned By The U.S. Government
American-made violins are often regarded as inferior to European ones, but guitarist David Bromberg knows their value. So does the Library of Congress, which is acquiring his impressive collection.   (7 August)
  A Parting Gift — With Legs — For Marin Alsop At The Cabrillo Festival
After 25 years directing the contemporary music festival in California, Marin Alsop bids farewell with Lola Montez Does the Spider Dance, a new piece composed for her by John Adams.   (6 August)
  Rachel Barton Pine: Tiny Desk Concert
Watch the genial violinist commune with nearly 300-year-old music by J.S. Bach, played on an instrument built during the composer's heyday.   (5 August)
  Let The Games Begin: A Playlist For Rio
As the Summer Olympics start, celebrate the glories of Brazilian music — from bossa nova to the rollicking Northeastern forró of Luiz Gonzaga and the classical mixology of Villa-Lobos.   (5 August)
  Songs We Love: Lubomyr Melnyk, 'sunset'
The Ukrainian pianist's torrent of notes can sweep one away, like stepping into the current of a fast-flowing river.   (1 August)
  In The Sounds Of Jason Bourne's World, A Story Of Creation And Loss
British composer John Powell swore off working on action movies for years, unsettled by their violence. The latest in the Bourne series, for which he's scored every film, marks his return.   (30 July)
  Eclectic Finnish Composer Einojuhani Rautavaara Dies At 87
"To be a composer, you have to be a fanatic," said the open-minded artist, who journeyed through styles, countries and decades.   (29 July)
  David Cameron, Musical Muse?
An odd little tune the outgoing British prime minister sang in front of No. 10 Downing St. has inspired a bit of analysis — and a rash of arrangements and tributes.   (13 July)
  Song For A Pony And A Blue-Eyed Girl
Henryk Górecki's rather simple arrangement of a folk song from the Kurpie region of northeast Poland holds power beyond its purpose.   (6 July)
  These Songs Are Your Songs: A July Fourth Playlist
From ragtime to our time, from Scott Joplin to Stephen Sondheim, we've cooked up a five-hour super set of music for your holiday.   (1 July)
  Kip Winger Explores His Classical Side
You might remember the hair band Winger and its MTV hit "Seventeen." The band's namesake, bassist Kip Winger, has another side: classical composer.   (25 June)
  A New Opera Illuminates The 'Lavender Scare,' A Little-Explored Era In Gay History
Fellow Travelers is based on Thomas Mallon's historical novel of the same name. It takes place during the McCarthy 1950s, when intense scrutiny fell not only on suspected communists but gays as well.   (24 June)
  Maya Beiser Spins The Clock Back To Bach
In a new video, the cellist plays with time and memory, turning back the clock to when she first heard J.S. Bach's music on a scratchy old LP. It remains, she says, a timeless lodestar for her art.   (23 June)
  A New Opera Illuminates The 'Lavender Scare,' A Little-Explored Era In Queer History
Fellow Travelers is based on Thomas Mallon's historical novel of the same name. It takes place during the McCarthy 1950s, when intense scrutiny fell not only on suspected communists but gays as well.   (18 June)
  Alessio Bax: Tiny Desk Concert
In time for Father's Day, watch the celebrated pianist play lullabies by Bach and Brahms for his 22-month-old daughter, who nearly steals the show.   (17 June)
  An American Opera Impresario Takes His Final Bow
In Houston and San Francisco, David Gockley commissioned operas destined for stages worldwide. As he retires, he reflects on reviving Scott Joplin and premiering Nixon in China.   (16 June)
  Salman Rushdie's 'Shalimar The Clown' Is Now An Opera
Rushdie's tale of love and revenge has made its way to the stage. It premieres tonight at Opera Theatre of Saint Louis.   (11 June)
  A Music Documentary Is 'A Trojan Horse,' Says Oscar Winner Morgan Neville
Watch the celebrated director of 20 Feet from Stardom discuss his latest film, The Music of Strangers: Yo-Yo Ma and the Silk Road Project.   (11 June)
  Watch Yo-Yo Ma Play A Moving Tribute To Going Home
The cellist and founder of the Silk Road Ensemble talks about how his concept of "roots" has expanded — and how music happens between the notes on a page.   (11 June)
  Kronos Quartet Wants To Give You Free Music — And Teach You How To Play It
The Quartet's Fifty for the Future project will commission 50 pieces by as many composers. Then the scores and instructional videos will be free online.   (4 June)
   
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