The Philharmonie de Paris, the sleek concert venue in the outskirts of Paris which opened in January amid much controversy, has won a court battle with its architect.
When should an opera production be retired and when should it be revisited and improved? Fred Plotkin gives Verdi's "Aida" a checkup.
In one form or another Bach gets our musical motors running, whether we're fumbling students or great musical minds. With that in mind, WQXR begins each day with Your Morning Bach.
How well do you know your William? Are you brainy about the Bard? Before WQXR marks Shakespeare's 451st birthday, take our quiz.
The Wallace Foundation says it will give $52 million to 26 nonprofit arts organizations, earmarked for initiatives aimed at attracting younger and more diverse audiences.
Chicago Tribune chief theater critic Chris Jones says that nothing lights up his e-mail inbox like an opera company staging a Broadway musical using full amplification.
Cellist Matt Haimovitz and pianist Christopher O'Riley are quick to emphasize that their venture into period-instrument Beethoven isn't fusty or antiquated.
This week, we look back to three releases that came out in late 2014 and deserve a second look.
- Video: For Leopold Stokowski's Birthday, How to Conduct Without a Baton
- Paris Philharmonie Wins Legal Battle Against Architect
- Three Key Takeaways from the $52 Million Grants to U.S. Arts Groups
- Industry: Digital Music Sales Match Physical for First Time
- Philip Glass Wins $100,000 Glenn Gould Prize
- A Makeover For 'Aïda?' Revisiting a Met Repertory Staple
- Renée Fleming Sends Up Opera World in 'Living on Love'
- Review: Met Opera's New 'Cav/Pag' Features Double Dose of Love and Death
- Review: Graceful 'An American in Paris' Has Pizazz and Heart
- Sneak Peak Video: George Gagnidze Sings Prologue to 'Pagliacci'