NYT > Music
The Rolling Stone founder seemed to enjoy opening up his life to Joe Hagan. Now that the book is about to come out, they are no longer speaking.
Daniil Trifonov, Khatia Buniatishvili and more talented pianists (and one harpsichordist) share their favorite albums by the great Argentine musician.
The Borromeo Quartet will perform selections from its transcription of Bach’s “The Well-Tempered Clavier” on Friday at Carnegie Hall.
Who created that gorgeous 20th-century creature, the rock star? Consider the gay image makers of the day, like Brian Epstein and Jann Wenner.
Lucy Crowe’s rendition of the title character was a highlight of Peter Sellars’s production, a collaboration with Simon Rattle and his orchestra.
Inside the making of “Introduce Yerself,” the intimate new solo album that the Tragically Hip frontman made before his death this week.
John Eliot Gardiner, who founded his Monteverdi Choir in 1964, opens Lincoln Center’s White Light Festival with the composer’s three surviving operas.
The music weekly Les Inrockuptibles featured Bertrand Cantat, who was jailed for fatally beating his partner in 2003, on the front of its latest issue.
A new composition by Ryoji Ikeda created a wash of sound — car stereos blaring variations on the note A — as part of the Red Bull Music Academy festival.
Celebrated for his versatility as a percussionist, Mr. Tate “never thought of singing as a career,” but somehow it happened.
Reopening after a $143 million renovation, which removed a thousand seats, Cincinnati’s stately Music Hall offers a model for Lincoln Center.
The song from his 1971 musical, “Follies,” as sung by campers from the Stagedoor Manor Performing Arts Training Center in upstate New York.
The song from his 1971 musical “Follies,” as sung by employees of The New York Times.
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers’ “Greatest Hits” holds at No. 2 and Lil Pump opened at No. 3 with his self-titled album.
“I’m making it up as I go,” the photographer said of his keyboard playing on “Musik,” his first album.
Ruth Crawford Seeger created pathbreaking music. But her family’s folk revival legacy has overshadowed her avant-garde compositions.
Her electric performances in the 1960s made her an elusive cult heroine. A Numero Group boxed set unravels her true story for the first time.
Bruce Springsteen has a triumphant night for his Broadway debut, but leaves his fans at the Hard Rock Cafe to party on their own.
The accuser’s lawyer said, “She wishes she had not called 911 because she believes the system is going to fail her.” Nelly’s lawyer said he may seek a public apology.
Also the week of Oct. 15: Monteverdi’s groundbreaking “Orfeo” in Manhattan, and Mona Hatoum’s sly sculptures in Houston.
The pianist, starting a residency with the New York Philharmonic, played the seldom-heard Fourth Piano Concerto with the conductor Paavo Jarvi.
Hear the songs that caught our critics' attention this week, from a studio reverie by Beck to a globe-hopping track by Major Lazer.
In a hybrid of concert and autobiography, Bruce Springsteen delivers a major statement about his life’s work — but also a major revision of it.
In the 15 years since she last released an album, the music industry has undergone big changes, but Ms. Twain’s new LP still debuted at No. 1. A conversation, on Popcast.
The music may be intimidating, but Pam Tanowitz, collaborating with the pianist Simone Dinnerstein, found freedom in its formal structure.
Mr. La Selva’s loftily named troupe, though intended as a people’s opera company, brought masterworks to Carnegie Hall as well as Central Park.