March 5, 2020

Violinist Regina Carter

Regina Carter, a MacArthur "Genius Grant" and Doris Duke Arts Award recipient, chats with Susannah about her work as a hospice volunteer, teaching, grief, and the perks of her prestigious awards.

Regina Carter joins Metropolitan Youth Symphony in the West Coast Premiere of David Schiff’s 4 Sisters jazz violin concerto on March 8, 2020.

Tickets here!

Peter Frajola is The Oregon Symphony's Associate Concertmaster, and here, we get to enjoy a private concert and chat with one of our favorite violinists!

Portland Opera's Resident Artist Program is one of the finest in the nation. Find out why Portland Opera attracts the world's top burgeoning singing talent, and don't miss the upcoming La Finta Giardienera!

Who are the culture keepers? Heritage holders? Wolf at the Door author and director Marisela Treviño Orta and Rebecca Martinez, respectively, talk about this, and so much more, including demystifying Cinco de Mayo, and could art heal 45? Don't be left behind. Share and subscribe in order to open your mind to, and hear more the voices that are being heard at Milagro Theatre. We talked about photography as an inspirational jumping off point:, What do you think? Thanks for your great question Emilia Smart Denson!

Meet Sergio Carreno assistant principal timpanist of Oregon Symphony TEDx Talk April 21st at The Keller Auditorium.

This week on Adventures in Artslandia, Susannah chats the Artistic Director of Chor Leoni Men’s Choir Erick Lichte about the release of their new CD Wandering Heart, a stunning collection that includes five world premiere recordings including Wandering Heart by Latvian composer Ēriks Ešenvalds with texts by Leonard Cohen.

Susannah chats with Grant Byington who stars in Richard Bean’s internationally acclaimed One Man, Two Guvnors, which is now open at Lakewood Theatre. Songs by Grant Olding, the British comedy is based on an Italian play, The Servant of Two Masters by Carlo Goldini, and transports the classic conundrums of a harlequin hero from 1740s Florence to 1960s Brighton, keeping the age-old traditions of one of the most revered theatre forms—commedia dell’arte. It weaves together elements of improvisation, pantomime, stand-up comedy and music hall revue, and is a hilarious tapestry of wit, slapstick and intrigue.

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