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  Watch A Massive Violin Transport Musicians Down Venice's Grand Canal
The wooden vessel is called "Noah's Violin." As it floated through Venice's Grand Canal on Saturday, members of the string quartet on board serenaded viewers with their own (real) instruments.   (20 September)
  Bach, 'Brandenburg Concerto No. 5, I. Allegro' (Akademie Für Alte Musik Berlin)
Still a crowd-pleaser after 300 years.   (17 September)
  Igor Levit, 'Fugue No. 7 In A Major, Op. 87' (Dmitri Shostakovich)
For a taste of the pianist's technique, here's a lighter mood from Shostakovich that sparkles with interlocking inner voices that ripple as clear as a mountain stream.   (10 September)
  Faced With Deadline Drama, LA Opera Stages A Construction Sprint
With sets shipped from Europe stuck on a boat that can't dock because of coronavirus disruption, LA Opera went to work building new sets, cramming months of work into ten days.   (3 September)
  Víkingur Ólafsson, 'Kleine Gigue in G Major, K. 574'
With bold harmonies, pointillist texture and winding rhythms, Ólafsson's composition offers — in less than two minutes — a distinctly modern sound that looks toward the future.   (3 September)
  Víkingur Ólafsson Wants To Change Your Mind About Mozart
On his new album, Mozart & Contemporaries, the deep-thinking pianist from Iceland aims to debunk the image of Amadeus as the giggling savant by contrasting his music with that of his peers.   (3 September)
  Greek Composer And Politician Mikis Theodorakis Has Died At The Age Of 96
Greek composer and politician Mikis Theodorakis has died. He was 96 years old. His music for Zorba the Greek was full of joy — but his own story was much more complicated.   (2 September)
  Lucas Debargue, 'Nostalgie du pays' (Milosz Magin)
A simple, wistful daydream of a piece that will make you wonder where this undervalued composer has been all your life.   (1 September)
  Tyshawn Sorey & Alarm Will Sound, 'For George Lewis'
Composer Tyshawn Sorey's symphonic salute to one of his mentors, For George Lewis, evolves gradually in tranquil, multi-textured waves of sound.   (31 August)
  Spektral Quartet, 'Enigma: III' (Anna Thorvaldsdottir)
Imagine you're suspended in some primordial gas cloud where matter is transforming, regenerating, building toward the birth of a planet. That's what Enigma sounds like.   (31 August)
  Isolated By Pandemic, Violinist Jennifer Koh Nurtured A New Community Online
Isolated by pandemic last year, violinist Jennifer Koh asked prominent composers to donate tiny pieces, and to nominate fellow up-and-coming composers to receive paid commissions.   (30 August)
  Your Music Saved My Life: Ledisi Talks With Lara Downes
The versatile and impassioned singer was ready to throw in the towel until she heard a message in a Nina Simone song that told her, "You're going be fine. I understand how you feel. Keep going."   (28 August)
  A Life Of Irresistible Creation: Marian Anderson In Songs And Pictures
The trailblazing singer, who broke the color barrier at the Metropolitan Opera in 1955, is remembered in a deluxe new release of albums and images.   (27 August)
  Afghanistan's Music School Falls Silent, Its Future Is Uncertain Under The Taliban
The Afghanistan National Institute of Music was a thriving school in Kabul. But the last time the Taliban was in control of the country, all music related activities were strictly forbidden.   (23 August)
  Identity And Dance: Camille A. Brown Talks With Lara Downes
The groundbreaking choreographer, who is also the first Black director at the Metropolitan Opera, says she found self-expression through dance.   (14 August)
  Max Richter, 'Flowers Of Herself'
This piece, from a new album of orchestral works by Richter, depicts the opening of Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway by pairing pulsating rhythms with the composer's signature wistful melodies.   (10 August)
  Pandemic Lessons: Elaine Welteroth And Jonathan Singletary Talk With Lara Downes
The creative couple, who married in 2020, thrive on gratitude, community and the new approaches they've taken in the wake of the pandemic.   (31 July)
  Back Together And Blown Away: The Boston Symphony Orchestra Returns To Tanglewood
The Boston Symphony Orchestra recently returned to its storied summer home, Tanglewood, after the pandemic canceled last season. With reopening comes normalcy, as well as an opportunity for growth.   (19 July)
  We Should Tell Stories Of Black Joy: Will Liverman Talks With Lara Downes
The rising young baritone, searching for diversity in the opera house, tries on his composer hat by putting a Black spin on Rossini's The Barber of Seville.   (17 July)
  Isata Kanneh-Mason, 'Deep River'
The link between the award-winning British pianist and the history of this beloved African-American spiritual is deep indeed.   (14 July)
  From Haydn To Flying Lotus, Attacca Quartet Embraces Music Non-Stop
Known for its deft handling of canonical classics and contemporary music, the Attacca Quartet breaks new ground on a major-label debut featuring music by Flying Lotus, Squarepusher and other EDM acts.   (10 July)
  Attacca Quartet, 'Real Life'
The musicians of the versatile, Grammy-winning Attacca Quartet have transformed themselves into an electronica-dance-ambient string quartet for their new album, Real Life.   (8 July)
  Caroline Shaw And So Percussion, 'To The Sky'
The joint effort between the composer and So Percussion showcases Shaw's flexible voice.   (7 July)
  70 New Ways To Think About 'America The Beautiful'
Pianist Min Kwon asked 70 artists to examine and interpret the patriotic standard on solo piano. "What they have in common is what they want America to sound like," she says.   (6 July)
  Caroline Shaw Is Not Here To Save Classical Music
The Pulitzer-winning, Kanye-collaborating composer began her career with a creative blank check, but she's spent much of the past decade moving sideways. Her latest trick: reinventing as a songwriter.   (6 July)
  Shaking Up The Classical Canon: Randall Goosby Talks With Lara Downes
The rising young violinist discovers his musical roots and questions the traditional borderlines of the repertoire.   (3 July)
  70 New Ways To Think About 'America The Beautiful'
Pianist Min Kwon asked 70 artists to examine and interpret the patriotic standard on solo piano. "What they have in common is what they want America to sound like," she says.   (3 July)
  Louis Andriessen, Influential, Iconoclastic Dutch Composer, Dies At Age 82
Known for his idiosyncratic, wide-ranging style and the radical politics of his early years, Louis Andriessen had a profound impact on modern music as an uncompromising creator and prominent teacher.   (1 July)
  From The Top: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
If young folks are our future, then classical music looks blazingly bright with these extraordinary performances by teenage musicians from across the country.   (30 June)
  Caroline Shaw & So Percussion, 'To The Sky'
The joint effort between the composer and So Percussion showcases Shaw's flexible voice.   (29 June)
  Randall Goosby, 'Adoration'
With his lush, warm tone and exceptional technique, concert violinist Randall Goosby is easily winning over music lovers.   (26 June)
  Mahani Teave: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
Tiny Desk heads to Easter Island in the South Pacific for sublime performances by pianist Mahani Teave and a heartwarming story.   (24 June)
  Pekka Kuusisto, 'Shrink'
Look out for hairpin turns and virtuosic cadenzas in this world premier recording.   (23 June)
  Julius Eastman, A Misunderstood Composer, Returns To The Light
A visionary who died young and alone in 1990, Eastman is making a slow but richly deserved comeback thanks to a curious younger generation. A new interpretation of his 1974 work Femenine is out now.   (21 June)
  Reflections On Connections: Marin Alsop Bids Farewell To Baltimore
The groundbreaking conductor — the first woman to lead a major American Orchestra — reflects on 14 years as music director of the Baltimore Symphony.   (19 June)
  You Have To Fight For The Vision: Wynton Marsalis Talks With Lara Downes
The musical polymath offers ideas on everything from Russian satellites and hip-hop, to Bach and football, and how they shape the musical education of America.   (19 June)
  Jazz Elder Statesman Anthony Braxton Continues To Defy Expectations
Maverick jazz composer Anthony Braxton was set to spend his 75th birthday performing at events around the world, but then... well, you know. He has two new boxed sets out this month.   (17 June)
  Celebrating Juneteenth And Black Music Month With Classical Classics
As part of an ongoing series, NPR's Rachel Martin talks to pianist Lara Downes about classical recordings of "Lift Every Voice" and "A Change Is Gonna Come," to mark Black Music Month and Juneteenth.   (17 June)
  Tania León Wins Music Pulitzer For 'Stride,' Celebrating Women's Resilience
The revered Cuban composer's winning piece was inspired by the life and struggles of Susan B. Anthony and her own poor mother and grandmother in Cuba.   (12 June)
  The Alchemy Of Words And Music: Tayari Jones Talks With Lara Downes
The best-selling novelist shares tips for good writing and the stories behind some of the most meaningful music in her life, from Rossini to the O'Jays.   (5 June)
  Catching Up With Laurie Anderson, An Artist Always Ahead Of Her Time
The versatile, eclectic multimedia artist and musician Laurie Anderson has taken stock of her life's work, pursuing reissues and retrospectives while always forging ahead.   (4 June)
  Man With A Mission: Miloš Seeks The Next Great Classical Guitar Showpiece
Recovered from a career-threatening injury, Miloš Karadaglic has his sights set on two goals: finding the next great classical guitar concerto, and erasing the taboo of injuries among musicians.   (4 June)
  Hear Bach's Music Like You've Never Heard It Before: Upside Down
For most artists, 2020 was a year of forced isolation and few opportunities. But Dan Tepfer, a jazz pianist and composer, had a busy year, partly thanks to his technological acumen.   (4 June)
  One-To-One Concerts Bring Listeners Back To Live Music, One At A Time
A live-music series founded in Europe, which connects one musician with one listener at a time, comes to Brooklyn for two weekends of concerts by Silkroad Ensemble artists.   (15 May)
  What Is Activism? Carl Hancock Rux Talks With Lara Downes
The poet and playwright wrestles with the idea of being an activist in America today in its various forms, meanings and misunderstandings.   (8 May)
  Man With A Mission: Miloš Seeks The Next Great Classical Guitar Showpiece
Recovered from a career-threatening injury, Miloš Karadaglic has his sights set on two goals: finding the next great classical guitar concerto, and erasing the taboo of injuries among musicians.   (5 May)
  Remembering Christa Ludwig, The Master Singer Of Opera And Song
Classical music fans are mourning the loss of the celebrated mezzo-soprano, known for her versatility and the warmth of her voice. She died at her home in Austria on April 24 at age 93.   (27 April)
  Busting Myths And Building Resiliency: Esperanza Spalding Talks With Lara Downes
The self-described "athletically creative" bassist, vocalist and composer searches for origins and originality while writing an opera with jazz giant Wayne Shorter.   (24 April)
  CARM: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
The co-founder of yMusic and Bon Iver collaborator performs a quarantine concert from Eau Claire, Wisc.   (15 April)
  Catching Up With Laurie Anderson, An Artist Always Ahead Of Her Time
The versatile, eclectic multimedia artist and musician Laurie Anderson has taken stock of her life's work, pursuing reissues and retrospectives while always forging ahead.   (13 April)
  A Melting Pot Of Traditions: Regina Carter Talks With Lara Downes
The genre-disrupting violinist talks about the problem with labeling music and the importance of being a role model for young women.   (10 April)
  Composer Malek Jandali Considers Syria's Civil War, A Decade On
A simple piece that composer Malek Jandali wrote in 2011 became inextricable from the early protests in Syria. For a decade now, that connection has informed and invigorated his life and work.   (28 March)
  Words Won't Fail Us: Rita Dove Talks With Lara Downes
The former poet laureate, Pulitzer winner and musician says she's obsessed with telling neglected stories and making poems sing.   (27 March)
  'Music Is Music': A Rapper And A Conductor Cross Centuries In Louisville
Rapper-turned-politician Jecorey Arthur is teaming up with Teddy Abrams, the head of the Louisville's orchestra, for a musical collaboration tackling racial injustice.   (27 March)
  From Norway With Horsepower: Soprano Lise Davidsen Is Conquering Opera
The young, late-comer to opera is turning heads in the classical world with a powerful voice that can rocket over huge orchestras or pare down to a silvery thread.   (26 March)
  Bach's Favorite Instrument You've Probably Never Heard Of: The Long-Lost Lautenwerck
The lautenwerck, an instrument like a lute and a harpsichord, almost went extinct in the 19th century, but forensic musicologists are bringing it back to life.   (25 March)
  From Norway With Horsepower: Soprano Lise Davidsen Is Conquering Opera
The young, late-comer to opera is turning heads in the classical world with powerful voice that can rocket over huge orchestras or pare down to a silvery thread.   (25 March)
  'Sisters With Transistors': Pioneers Of Electronic Music
The new documentary tells the story of the roles women played — and continue to play — in the creation and development of electronic music, from theremin virtuoso Clara Rockmore to today.   (25 March)
  James Levine, Former Met Opera Music Director, Is Dead At Age 77
The gifted conductor who had wielded immense influence in the classical music world, was publicly accused by nine men of sexual abuse. He died March 9 at age 77 of natural causes.   (25 March)
  'The Island We Made': Lip-Sync Opera And High Drag Sing An Ode To Mothers
Composer Angélica Negrón collaborates with 'RuPaul's Drag Race' winner Sasha Velour on a 10-minute film featuring original music, in a project for Opera Philadelphia.   (25 March)
  A Cult-Classic Sondheim Flop Gets An Essential New Recording
An updated recording of Anyone Can Whistle, a now-celebrated musical by composer-lyricist Stephen Sondheim, has some surprises, even for the completist.   (23 March)
  The Music Of 'Justice League' Is Its Own Epic Tale Of Death And Rebirth
Tom Holkenborg, aka Junkie XL, is far from the first score composer to be fired from a Hollywood film. But he might be the first to get his job back.   (19 March)
  'The Island We Made': Lip-Sync Opera And High Drag Sing An Ode To Mothers
Composer Angélica Negrón collaborates with 'RuPaul's Drag Race' winner Sasha Velour on a 10-minute film featuring original music, in a project for Opera Philadelphia.   (19 March)
  The Music Of 'Justice League' Is Its Own Epic Tale Of Death And Rebirth
Tom Holkenborg, aka Junkie XL, is far from the first film composer to be fired at the eleventh hour. But he might be the first to get his job back.   (18 March)
  James Levine, Former Met Opera Music Director, Is Dead At Age 77
The gifted conductor who had wielded immense influence in the classical music world, was publicly accused by nine men of sexual abuse. He died March 9 at age 77 of natural causes.   (17 March)
  Erasing Genres With Cinematic Flair: Kris Bowers Talks With Lara Downes
The composer for the Oscar-winning film Green Book and the runaway hit series Bridgerton examines intersections between classical, jazz and pop, while paying homage to past musical pioneers.   (13 March)
  Play It Forward: Devonté Hynes' Grammys Surprise And Biggest Inspirations
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with artist Devonté Hynes about how his Grammy-nominated classical album Fields came together and the artist he is most grateful for – Angel Bat Dawid.   (12 March)
  On A Remote Island, A Music School Flourishes
The Toki School of Music is the brainchild of pianist Mahani Teave, who gave up a promising international career to return to Easter Island to teach children.   (9 March)
  With Her Recording Series 'Rising Sun,' Lara Downes Re-Centers Black Composers
NPR's Rachel Martin spoke to the pianist about Phenomenal Women, the most recent mini-album in the series, in which Downes re-recorded the work of some deeply impactful female composers.   (9 March)
  Dudamel And L.A. Philharmonic Reunite For Socially Distanced Virtual Concert Series
On March 5th, conductor Gustavo Dudamel and the Los Angeles Philharmonic return to the Hollywood Bowl to launch the second season of their virtual concert series, Sound/Stage.   (5 March)
  Kris Bowers Reflects On Coming 'Full Circle' In Composing The Score For 'Respect'
Aretha Franklin liked how Kris Bowers played piano at a competition in 2011. It was his big break — a fact that he says was with him while he scored a upcoming biopic about the late Queen of Soul.   (26 February)
  Metropolitan Opera Backstage Workers: 'Without People, The Opera Is Nothing'
A union representing 800 backstage workers began a publicity campaign today urging donors and government entities to withdraw support for the company because of a labor dispute.   (20 February)
  On 'Time To Shine,' Black Violin Focuses On The Light
The duo, famed for enmeshing classical and hip-hop, looks back at America's past year and toward its near future on a new song, "Time to Shine."   (17 February)
  After U.S. Immigration Battle, Musician Kayhan Kalhor Returns To Iran
Grammy-winning Iranian musician Kayhan Kalhor called the U.S. home for decades, until chaotic encounters with the immigration system caused him to leave the country permanently.   (11 February)
  Why A Musician Breathed New Life Into A 17,000-Year-Old Conch Shell Horn
A seashell found in a French cave appears to have been modified by prehistoric people so that it could be used like a trumpet, making it a new addition to the Stone Age orchestra.   (11 February)
  'Sisters With Transistors': Pioneers Of Electronic Music
The new documentary tells the story of the roles women played — and continue to play — in the creation and development of electronic music, from theremin virtuoso Clara Rockmore to today.   (10 February)
  NPR's Classical Music Editor Previews 2 Albums You'll Want To Hear
NPR's resident classical music specialist Tom Huizenga previews two of the albums he's looking forward to spending time with in 2021.   (9 February)
  Will Liverman 'Dreams Of A New Day' For Black Composers
As a student, the young baritone was never really introduced to any Black composers. Liverman's latest album, Dreams of a New Day, features an abundance of them.   (9 February)
  Salisbury Cathedral Organ Plays Majestic Music During Vaccinations
NPR's Scott Simon speaks to Salisbury Cathedral's Director of Music David Halls about playing music for those getting vaccinated in the church.   (1 February)
  Max Richter: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
Watch the composer, in a bucolic southern England setting, play six of his most tranquil, yet probing pieces.   (22 January)
  What Is The Sound Of Grief? Osvaldo Golijov Puts It To Music
In his newest work, Falling Out of Time, composer Osvaldo Golijov explores a painful subject — the death of a child. He was inspired by a unique literary work by Israeli writer David Grossman.   (18 January)
  Car Concerts Offer Choirs A Way To Rehearse And Perform
This car choir solution is one that accomplished baritone David Newman came up with so that ensembles could sing "together." The method uses microphones, a mixer, an FM transmitter and car radios.   (11 January)
  NPR's Classical Music Editor Previews 2 Albums You'll Want To Hear
NPR's resident classical music specialist Tom Huizenga previews two of the albums he's looking forward to spending time with in 2021.   (11 January)
  The Thistle & Shamrock: 'These Are The Hands'
Meet internationally-acclaimed author Alexander McCall Smith and award-winning composer James Ross, who collaborated on song cycle These Are The Hands.   (7 January)
  James Newton Howard, A Composer Who Can Do It All
James Newton Howard has composed the music for more than 100 films: thrillers, Disney animation and big fantasy series. His latest is the Tom Hanks western, News of the World.   (4 January)
  How To Stay Human: Jon Batiste Talks With Lara Downes
The renowned musician and Late Show bandleader has sage advice on everything from finding your north star and owning your own orbit to honoring lineage.   (26 December)
  Music And Mayhem: A Diary Of Classical Albums For A Troubled 2020
NPR Music's classical editor traces the high points of a year spent listening to new albums that offered comfort and confrontation in counterpoint with the relentless world outside the headphones.   (21 December)
  Beethoven's Life, Liberty And Pursuit Of Enlightenment
Growing up in a progressive city, Ludwig van Beethoven embraced the ideals of the Enlightenment, the philosophical movement that shook Europe and helped shape the composer's music.   (17 December)
  Jan Vogler And Alessio Bax: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
Join cellist Jan Vogler and pianist Alessio Bax at the "doctor's office," where they make the case for Beethoven as the liberator of the cello by playing music from his cello sonatas.   (16 December)
  Borromeo String Quartet: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
Members of the celebrated Borromeo String Quartet – playing it safe with masks – unlock the sillier side of Beethoven in music he wrote late in life.   (15 December)
  Jonathan Biss: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
To mark the 250th anniversary of Beethoven's birth, pianist Jonathan Biss explores the solitary side of the composer in extraordinary music written after Beethoven became deaf.   (14 December)
  Redemption And Connection: Lara Downes Talks With Davóne Tines
In conversation and in song, the opera singer and the pianist discover healing in a traumatized space.   (12 December)
  2020 Was The Year Of *Trying* To Chill
The musicians who massaged our temples for us this year took more than one approach — some immersive soundscapes, some acoustic lullabies, at least one wild pop-punk experiment.   (11 December)
  Composer John Luther Adams On The Arctic Sounds That Shaped His Work
The Pulitzer winner has released his first memoir, Silences So Deep: Music, Solitude, Alaska. It's a personal account of Adams' formative decades making art in the Artic.   (10 December)
  Harold Budd's Music Was Heaven On Earth
The ambient composer and Brian Eno collaborator died this week at the age of 84 from complications brought on by COVID-19.   (10 December)
  'Tripping With Nils Frahm': 4 Sweaty Berlin Nights Captured Onscreen
The new concert film, shot in 2018, shows one of the stars of the electronic and indie classical worlds in his element: a homebrewed nest of traditional and modern instruments working together.   (5 December)
  'Tripping With Nils Frahm:' Four Sweaty Berlin Nights Captured Onscreen
The new concert film, shot in 2018, shows one of the stars of the electronic and indie classical worlds in his element: a homebrewed nest of traditional and modern instruments working together.   (5 December)
  Julia Bullock: Tiny Desk (Home) Concert
From her home in Germany, the provocative American soprano delivers songs of introspection and freedom from Franz Schubert's mountaintop epiphany to Billy Taylor's wish for equality and justice.   (1 December)
  Provocation and Follow-Through: Julia Bullock Talks With Lara Downes
The thoughtful soprano believes that art is good at questioning, challenging and provoking. But the real question, she says, is: "What happens after the provocation?"   (28 November)
  A Tense New Classical Work Bottles The Feeling Of A Police Stop
Pulitzer-winning composer Anthony Davis based You Have The Right To Remain Silent, released this week as a virtual performance, on his own experience with police.   (25 November)
   
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