Now featured in Carnegie Hall’s Rose Museum: Carnegie Hall's first-ever exhibit about its visionary founder Andrew Carnegie charts the Carnegie family's passage from Scotland through the course of Andrew’s extraordinary life and ever-present influence in America. Titled Andrew Carnegie: His Life and Legacy, the exhibit—now open for free viewing daily on the second floor of Carnegie Hall—opened in March as part of Carnegie Hall’s citywide festival Migrations: The Making of America. The exhibit remains on display through October 2019 commemorating Andrew Carnegie’s centenary year.
Carnegie Hall’s Weill Music Institute (WMI) announces the 2019–2020 grant recipients for PlayUSA, a program that supports a wide range of instrumental music education projects across the United States, all specifically designed to reach low-income and underserved students on a local level.
In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the first moon landing, Carnegie Hall will present a multimedia show created by historian John Monsky that incorporates a 30-piece orchestra, Broadway artists, film and photography, and his own narration.
Renowned American composer Lowell Liebermann always had a knack for creating his own pieces, even while studying piano at age 8. With his storied career and many accomplishments, Lowell’s most cherished accomplishment is just being able to make a living doing what he does with music.
World-renowned pianist Mitsuko Uchida will be returning to Carnegie Hall for three concerts featuring the works of Mozart and Schubert this spring in Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage: Friday, March 29, Tuesday April 30, and Saturday May 4.
The Budapest Festival Orchestra, under the direction of Iván Fischer, is returning to Carnegie Hall in April for two concerts featuring the music of Bartók paired with traditional Hungarian songs that includes a worldwide live broadcast for one of the performances.
The Grammy-nominated orchestral collective The Knights presents a diverse program at Carnegie Hall’s Zankel Hall on Wednesday, April 3 at 7:30 featuring music from the Baroque era through today, and from East to West.
The Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra’s Carnegie Hall residency is nothing short of brilliant. They are embracing this opportunity to showcase their unparalleled ability to push boundaries and showcase its vast repertoire of Classical standards.
It’s hard to imagine a pianist’s performance that is so utterly polished, yet spontaneous and endlessly imaginative. Russian pianist Daniil Trifonov’s performance at Carnegie Hall wasn't just solid, it wasn’t just excellent. It was a performance of legends.
Leon Fleisher has been a superstar pianist since the 1950s recording and performing with all the best orchestras and conductors. Yet because of focal dystonia, his career was cut short and took a turn for performing with left hand only works and conducting.
Classical music lovers can still enjoy acclaimed pianist Daniil Trifonov’s Carnegie Hall performance on February 9, despite the event being sold out. Medici.TV will bring the brilliant performance live via webcast, free of charge, to the worldwide audience.
The Baroque period was a time of extraordinary innovation. Polish countertenor Jakub Józef Orliński is adding a whole new dimension to this old music to make it sound so new. The singer showcased his talents on January 31 at Carnegie Hall.
Young Singaporean conductor Kahchun Wong will make his New York Philharmonic debut on February 6, leading the orchestra’s Lunar New Year Concert, becoming just the second-ever conductor to be asked to lead this annual event.
Award-winning pianist Seong-Jin Cho knows how to attract a crowd, which is what he has been doing ever since he stepped into the spotlight when he captured first prize at the 2015 International Chopin Piano Competition in Warsaw.
Pianist François-Xavier Poizat feels that the supporting presence of an audience, the rituals around a concert, and the stage fright are all necessary for the magical moment of a performance to happen. “We can of course play music anywhere else, but it will never have the intensity as if it is on the stage during a real concert,” he said.
Juan Diego Flórez’s tenor voice rang throughout Carnegie Hall with favorite opera arias and songs as a sold-out crowd of adoring fans clamored for more. This was the scene on November 18 in New York City, as the superstar performed with Vincenzo Scalera on piano.
Canadian pianist and Portland Piano International guest curator Marc-André Hamelin played with a robust love for the piano in front of a crowd at Carnegie Hall, mastering grand arrangements with ease. This time he performed French popular songs and some of the most technically challenging classics in the repertoire.
Carnegie Hall presented a rare treat for concert-goers on November 14, as The Teatr Wielki - Polish National Opera performed the North American premiere of its heralded Voices of the Mountains program.