NYT > Music
Gregg Allman, who died Saturday, stirred all of the mythic South into his music. Here’s a sampling, mostly recorded with the Allman Brothers Band.
The singer, keyboardist and songwriter was a founder of the Allman Brothers Band and a composer of songs like “Whipping Post” and “Midnight Rider.”
Heartbeat Opera presents radically rewritten, trimmed-down and gritty contemporary productions of two classic works.
Music fests are ubiquitous, but only some are curated well enough to be thrilling. And there’s the Fyre Festival. A panel discussion of the current festival climate, on Popcast.
In a long note posted on her social media accounts, the pop singer offered condolences and thanked her fans for their compassion and support.
The violinist Augustin Hadelich's virtuosic performance of Dvorak, and surprise in "Carmen" and Franz Schmidt's Symphony No. 2 were among the highlights.
Jakub Hrusa, 35, performed works by Dvorak and Janacek at David Geffen Hall, including Dvorak’s Violin Concerto with Augustin Hadelich.
Hear the week's most notable new songs from Rita Ora, Washed Out, Gary Allan, Charles Lloyd and more.
Freddy Lim left the “Black Sabbath of Asia” to start the New Power Party, which mixes liberal politics with a nationalist soft spot for President Trump.
The songs in Spanish on this Colombian star’s new album, “El Dorado,” bring back her playfulness. The track “Chantaje” already has 1.5 billion streams.
Political strands within familiar works have been popping out with startling resonance in a series of recent performances, our critic writes.
As a 19-year-old University of Texas student in 1957, Ms. Conrad became the focus of attention when a state legislator objected to her casting in a mixed-race production of “Dido and Aeneas.”
Darren Hayman released four albums with the indie band Hefner. Now he writes songs about the communities whose soldiers all returned home safely from World War I.
Corinna da Fonseca-Wollheim, a music critic, and Jason Farago, who writes about art, discuss concerts inspired by MoMA’s Rauschenberg show.
This vital, informative companion piece to Wim Wenders’s 1999 documentary chronicles the late-life careers, and deaths, of the “Buena Vista” stars.
Amir Bar-Lev’s “Long Strange Trip” strives to evoke the band’s spirit while making a fresh argument about its place in American culture.
Our music critics look at some recent offerings from the New York event, including a tribute to Alice Coltrane and a celebration of New Jack Swing.
Now out of bankruptcy, New York City Opera will present “Brokeback Mountain,” which it commissioned nearly a decade ago, in its 2017-18 season.
Mr. Antonoff, who is a producer and songwriter for the likes of Lorde and Taylor Swift, has a new album as Bleachers.
The pop singer was to play at the O2 arena in London on Thursday and Friday, but has suspended her tour until at least June 5.
Faith Soloway, a writer for the Amazon series who is the sister of its creator, will present the show “Should ‘Transparent’ Become a Musical?” at Joe’s Pub.
Programs at Carnegie Hall will focus on vocal works. Matthew Polenzani and Susan Graham are among the stars on the calendar.
The singer has gone from fashion plate to fashion force in under five years. But is her success a new paradigm or a paradox?
Mr. Winter, who founded Ed Banger Records, is commemorating the label’s 100th release with new tracks.
The singer is self-assured, talented and proudly feminine, with a loyal fan base that rallied to her side after the Manchester bombing with the hashtag #ThisIsNotYourFaultAriana.
Security consultants and music promoters look ahead to what measures can be taken after the Ariana Grande concert attack.
Der brillante Kirill Petrenko leitet ein unvergleichliches Ensemble in Romeo Casteluccis neuer Wagnerinszenierung an der Bayerischen Staatsoper.
The dazzling Kirill Petrenko leads a peerless cast in Wagner’s work at the Bavarian State Opera, in a new staging by Romeo Castellucci.
Murray Perahia and Maurizio Pollini brought complexity to their recitals at Carnegie Hall. These were no nostalgia acts — the here and now was a joy.
The festival, which features 31 programs from Sept. 14 through Dec. 16, will be the penultimate one overseen by its founding director, Joseph V. Melillo.
This year, the festival in Durham, N.C., stayed nerdy, featured women and sought a more diverse future.
From a plastic beginner model to exotic hybrids with four-figure price tags, the instruments are the specialty and passion at this store in Long Island City.