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Classical Music programming of National Public Radio
  The Sun, The Moon And A String Quartet: Kronos Plays Live To The Solar Eclipse
The adventuresome ensemble, along with a science-friendly composer, transforms the rare solar event into music in real time.   (19 August)
  Santa Monica Symphony Orchestra Confronts Controversy Over Right-Wing Guest Conductor
Musicians are protesting the invitation extended to radio host Dennis Prager to guest conduct; they say Prager is "deeply bigoted." But music director Guido Lamell says: "Music trumps politics."   (14 August)
  Santa Monica Symphony Orchestra Confronts Controversy Over Right-Wing Guest Conductor
Musicians are protesting the invitation extended to radio host Dennis Prager to guest conduct; they say Prager is "deeply bigoted." But music director Guido Lamell says "music trumps politics."   (13 August)
  Forebears: Maria Callas, The Divine Voice Of Classical Music
Known as La Divina — "The Divine One" — Callas was an indelible presence whose artistry made her the icon and envy of performers across many genres.   (7 August)
  Chopin In The Shadows: The Supernatural Adventures Of Byron Janis
The famous 89-year-old pianist has spent a lifetime perfecting Chopin. Along the way, the composer has reached out from the great beyond in a few startling ways.   (5 August)
  Songs We Love: From The Mouth Of The Sun, 'Light Blooms In Hollow Space'
"Light Blooms In Hollow Space" isn't overly complicated — no need to overthink the quiet power of a musically evocative space and the heart-melting melody that overtakes it.   (25 July)
  Sing Different: Steve Jobs' Life Becomes An Opera
The Apple co-founder's complicated story is the subject of The (R)evolution Of Steve Jobs, by composer Mason Bates and librettist Mark Campbell. It premieres Saturday in Santa Fe.   (22 July)
  300 Years Of Handel's 'Water Music,' With A Splash Of Politics
Three hundred years ago, England's embattled King George I decided to divert public attention from the country's woes with a big musical party on the River Thames.   (19 July)
  300 Years Of Handel's 'Water Music', With A Splash Of Politics
300 years ago, England's embattled King George I decided to divert public attention from the country's woes with a big musical party on the River Thames.   (18 July)
  At This Summer Camp, Horn Players Of All Ages Find Community
High-school students hoping to go pro, adult amateurs and professors of the instrument all gather annually at the Kendall Betts Horn Camp in New Hampshire.   (15 July)
  Remembering Pierre Henry, A Composer Who Made The Everyday Extraordinary
The vanguard French artist — whose influence has touched everything from the Mean Girls soundtrack to the Futurama theme — has died at age 89.   (8 July)
  The Life And Work Of Pierre Henry, Ceaseless Sonic Explorer
Henry broke from his classical training to become of the foremost innovators of experimental composition in the 20th century.   (8 July)
  An Estonian Choir Channels Emily Brontë's Windswept Blues
On a new album, the Grammy-winning Estonian Philharmonic Chamber Choir sings new music by native son Tõnu Kõrvits and probes the windswept melancholy of the 19th-century English author's poetry.   (6 July)
  An Estonian Choir Channels Emily Brontë's Windswept Blues
On a new album, the Grammy-winning Estonian Philharmonic Chamber Choir sings new music by native son Tõnu Kõrvits and probes the windswept melancholy of the 18th-century English author's poetry.   (6 July)
  This Land Is Our Land: Young Immigrant Musicians Reinvent A Classic
Six classically-trained musicians, rooted in six different countries, come together to perform a new composition inspired by Woody Guthrie's "This Land Is Your Land."   (3 July)
  The Collaborative Concept Album 'Planetarium' Captures Cosmic Grandeur And Desolation
Four talented musicians — Nico Muhly, Sufjan Stevens, James McAlister and Bryce Dessner — joined forces to create a constellation of sound dedicated to the planets, black holes and comets.   (3 July)
  Philharmonic Flip-Flop: Conductor Alan Gilbert Trades New York For Hamburg
The conductor, who cut his tenure short as the New York Philharmonic's music director, finds a welcoming new home — with a glitzy new concert hall — in Hamburg, Germany.   (23 June)
  Meet Felix Mendelssohn, Composer Of The Original Song Of The Summer
Celebrate the sunniest of seasons with the German prodigy's timeless Overture to A Midsummer Night's Dream.   (23 June)
  Mozart And 'The Peanut Vendor' In Havana
What happens when cultural doors open between the U.S. and Cuba? Beautiful moments like this mix of Mozart and a Cuban classic — with Brooklyn pianist Simone Dinnerstein and an orchestra from Havana.   (22 June)
  Watch Conductor Simon Rattle Turn Into A High-Tech Tangle Of Spaghetti
With the aid of motion capture technology, and an imaginative digital artist, the gestures of the London Symphony Orchestra's conductor are transformed into trippy new animations.   (20 June)
  Meet The Nanotechnologist Behind The Timpani At The Met
Jason Haaheim was a senior scientist at a nanotech company before deciding he wanted to play in a professional orchestra. He's now principal timpanist with the Metropolitan Opera Orchestra.   (17 June)
  Songs We Love: Arcadi Volodos, 'Intermezzo In A, Op. 118, No. 2'
The Russian pianist, known for his fiery technique, scales back to let his instrument sing sweetly in an autumnal miniature from late in the career of Johannes Brahms.   (16 June)
  Barack Obama Honors Jay Z At Songwriters Hall Of Fame Gala
The annual ceremony, held in New York Thursday night, also honored Motown founder Berry Gordy, producer Max Martin, Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis, Babyface and members of the band Chicago.   (16 June)
  Penguin Cafe: Tiny Desk Concert
Penguin Cafe folds in sounds from around the world and throughout music history — Africa, Kraftwerk, Brazil and Franz Schubert.   (16 June)
  Fame Is A Boomerang
The legendary diva, who died 40 years ago this year, muses on stardom and fate — both on stage and off — in a luxurious new book of pictures and words.   (7 June)
  The Soprano And The Scientist: A Conversation About Music And Medicine
NIH Director Francis Collins and Renée Fleming, who is Artistic Advisor at Large for the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., discuss music and medicine. They also sing a duet.   (3 June)
  A Champion Of Czech Music, Conductor Jirí Belohlávek, Dies At 71
The Prague native was a proud promoter of his country's musical heritage — from Antonín Dvorák to Bohuslav Martinu — with the world's top orchestras.   (1 June)
  A New Orleans Company Shines A Light On Opera's Diverse History
Givonna Joseph, founder of OperaCréole, explains why it's so important to perform the works of composers of color, which she says were historically "hidden on purpose."   (28 May)
  40 Years Ago, In A Galaxy Far, Far Away, An Iconic Film Score Was Born
Star Wars was released 40 years ago today — and it wasn't just the light sabers that changed pop culture. John Williams' epic music, played by the London Symphony Orchestra, became a touchstone.   (26 May)
  Anna Thorvaldsdottir's Volcanic Transmissions
As members of the Los Angeles Percussion Quartet bow their vibraphones, brush their gongs and message their bass drums, the composer's evocative music oozes from blackness.   (25 May)
  40 Years Ago, In A Galaxy Far Away, An Iconic Film Score Was Born
Star Wars was released 40 years ago today — and it wasn't just the light sabers that changed pop culture. John Williams' epic music, played by the London Symphony Orchestra, became a touchstone.   (25 May)
  Songs We Love: The Crossing, 'The White Wind'
The Crossing, a new music choir from Philadelphia, communes with nature in John Luther Adams' "holy" ode to the wind, the skies and birds.   (19 May)
  Composer Angelo Badalamenti, Master Of Mood, Returns To 'Twin Peaks'
His sound has helped define David Lynch's work since Blue Velvet and was an essential character in the original Twin Peaks. Now, Badalamenti and Lynch are reuniting for the show's revival.   (19 May)
  Putin Plays The Piano, With Perhaps Unintentional Undertones
Was Sunday's episode in Beijing a challenge to France's Emmanuel Macron? A jab at China's piano-tuning skills? Or just Putin passing the time with a little Soviet-era nostalgia?   (15 May)
  Lou Harrison, The 'Maverick' Composer With Asia In His Ears
Routinely labeled an "American maverick," Harrison lovingly brought Eastern traditions and the rugged American West together in his music, blazing new paths and constructing his own instruments.   (13 May)
  In The Brooklyn Youth Chorus, Teens Speak Up By Singing Out
The group is celebrating its 25th anniversary by commissioning new pieces of contemporary classical music — and pushing the composers who write for the ensemble to broaden their own points of view.   (11 May)
  Jerry Goldsmith, 'The Composer's Composer,' Honored With Hollywood Star
Goldsmith scored more than 200 films, including Alien, Chinatown and the first Star Trek movie. While his career paralleled that of John Williams, he never enjoyed the same kind of name recognition.   (10 May)
  Something You Didn't Know About Emmanuel Macron: He's A Pianist
An avid amateur musician, France's next president studied at the conservatory in his native Amiens as a child.   (9 May)
  Is A Stradivarius Violin Easier To Hear? Science Says Nope
Old Italian violins like those made by Stradivari are famous for their ability to project their sound. But a study found people in a blind test thought new violins projected better than old ones.   (9 May)
  Her Violin Stolen, A Prodigy's World Became 'Unstrung'
Min Kym had found her perfect partner in a 1696 Stradivarius — until it was snatched in a London cafe. She comes to terms with the loss in her new memoir, Gone: A Girl, A Violin, A Life Unstrung.   (8 May)
  Looking For Women's Music At The Symphony? Good Luck!
Recent surveys show that less than 2 percent of music performed by American orchestras is by women composers. This year's Pulitzer Prize winner, Du Yun, speaks out on diversity in the concert hall.   (5 May)
  Gustavo Dudamel Addresses Venezuela's Leaders: 'Enough Is Enough'
Long reticent to address the turmoil in his native country, conductor Gustavo Dudamel posted a lengthy open letter to the Venezuelan president and government today.   (4 May)
  Don't Hire Me. Hire A Female Composer Instead
The number of female composers represented in the programming at America's top orchestras is dismal — less than 2 percent. Guest essayist Mohammed Fairouz proposes one provocative solution.   (1 May)
  New Mix: Shakey Graves, The War On Drugs, The Mountain Goats, More
Special guests from the NPR Music team join All Songs Considered this week to share some of their favorite releases from April.   (25 April)
  Review: Valgeir Sigurðsson, 'Dissonance'
Hear music both bleak and magisterial by an Icelandic composer and engineer who wields darkness into a singularly mesmerizing art.   (21 April)
  Bill Murray Goes Classical? Hey, Why Not?
The beloved actor and comedian will debut a new show with cellist Jan Vogler where he sings Gershwin and recites Whitman. There's a little Schubert and Bach on the side.   (21 April)
  How Do You Bond With Mozart? Adopt A Starling
Naturalist and author Lyanda Lynn Haupt took her research on Mozart to a whole new level when she invited a young starling into her home.   (20 April)
  After Coming Out As Gay, A Russian Violinist's New Reality
After publishing a video made to help other Russian LGBT youth feel less isolated, Artem Kolesov has received supportive messages from all over the world. But he's also facing threats of violence.   (17 April)
  First Listen: Valgeir Sigurðsson, 'Dissonance'
Hear music both bleak and magisterial by an Icelandic composer and engineer who wields darkness into a singularly mesmerizing art.   (13 April)
  'To Be Useful Is Something Incredible': Leo Brouwer Reflects On His Legacy
Brouwer, one of Latin America's most renowned classical composers, sees music as a form of service. "When [humans] give ... they're doing one of the most beautiful things in life," he says.   (12 April)
  Du Yun's 'Angel's Bone' Wins Pulitzer Prize For Music
Chinese-born composer Du Yun has taken home the 2017 Pulitzer Prize for music for her opera Angel's Bone, a work that melds fantasy with an allegory about human trafficking.   (11 April)
  Du Yun Wins Music Pulitzer For 'Angel's Bone'
The opera, by the 39-year-old Shanghai native, is a searing parable of human trafficking set to a score that ranges from Renaissance choral music to punk rock.   (11 April)
  Songs We Love: Trio Mediaeval, 'Morgunstjarna'
The anonymous song from 17th-century Iceland sports a catchy, bittersweet melody that pop outfits like Peter, Bjorn and John might be happy to whistle. Arve Henriksen joins the vocal trio on trumpet.   (10 April)
  Jackie Evancho On Speaking Out Through Music
Since her performance at President Trump's inauguration, the 16-year-old vocalist has advocated for transgender rights and released Two Hearts, which includes some of her first original songs.   (7 April)
  Hold Up! Renée Fleming Is Not Retiring From Opera
Despite a misleading article, the beloved soprano makes it clear that she's nowhere near ready to give up the opera stage.   (7 April)
  What's Composer Max Richter Listening To? Pretty Much Everything
The genre-busting composer, who believes in classical music's "multi-dimensional space," brings a strikingly diverse playlist with him for a relaxed session of spinning tunes and talking music.   (5 April)
  Confronting Anti-Semitism In Russia, In Words And Then Music
After the death of Russian poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko on April 1, we revisit a 2000 feature about his most famous work, 'Babi Yar,' and the collaboration it inspired with composer Dmitri Shostakovich.   (4 April)
  Review: Hauschka, 'What If'
The pianist creates a singular electronic language rooted in the past but reaching to the future.   (3 April)
  Review: The Knights, 'Azul'
One of the finest, most ravishing, cello concertos so far this century, written for and performed by Yo-Yo Ma, finally receives its debut recording.   (3 April)
  In 'Childhood's Retreat,' A Boy Climbs A Tree To View The Man He's Become
The collaborative spirit of Black Mountain College — once home to the likes of John Cage and Willem de Kooning — lives on in a theatrical song cycle performed by the Brooklyn Youth Chorus.   (29 March)
  'The Tinder Opera' Creators Hope You Swipe Right On Online Opera
"Connection Lost: The Tinder Opera" is an 11-minute video dramatizing a young man's quest for love via the popular dating app. It marks an effort to adapt a 400-year-old art form to modern media.   (29 March)
  First Listen: Hauschka, 'What If'
The pianist creates a singular electronic language rooted in the past but reaching to the future.   (23 March)
  First Listen: The Knights, 'Azul'
One of the finest, most ravishing, cello concertos so far this century, written for and performed by Yo-Yo Ma, finally receives its debut recording.   (23 March)
  On 'Fantasies,' Mozart and Schumann Shimmer In The Shadows
Piotr Anderszewski is one of the most revered pianists today, and one of the most delightfully unpredictable. His new album links composers with a direct line from brainstorm to masterpiece.   (22 March)
  Review: Jacaszek, 'KWIATY'
The electronic composer presents a boundless book of forgotten remnants, daring listeners to construct the stories behind them.   (20 March)
  Kelly Moran Plays 'Limonium,' A Propulsive, Glass-Fragile Piece For Prepared Piano
In a video for "Limonium," Brooklyn-based composer Kelly Moran interrupts the stretched piano wire with corkscrews, forking the paths of sound.   (20 March)
  A Stolen, Then Recovered, Stradivarius Returns To The Stage
Mira Wang, protege of the late virtuoso violinist Roman Totenberg, this week debuted his Ames Stradivarius, stolen 37 years ago and reclaimed in 2015. "It's like meeting a new stranger," she says.   (14 March)
  First Listen: Jacaszek, 'KWIATY'
The electronic composer presents a boundless book of forgotten remnants, daring listeners to construct the stories behind them.   (9 March)
  How To Practice Effectively, According To Science
Want to boost those neural pathways? TED Ed offers practical suggestions: Practice in concentrated bursts, work through passages slooowly -- and step away from Facebook.   (6 March)
  In Pursuit Of A More Diverse Night At The Opera
How do you attract a more diverse audience at the opera? One answer is to produce operas with characters that look more like the general citizenry.   (6 March)
  The National Symphony Orchestra: NPR's House Band For A Day
NSO conductor Steven Reineke led some 70 musicians in performing the interludes you hear between All Things Considered stories.   (28 February)
  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)
   
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