NYT > Music
Clips with performances by Daniil Trifonov, Yuja Wang and Barbara Hannigan were among the highlights.
As anti-immigrant sentiments spread and natural disasters have torn through Latin America, the awards became a showcase for Latin pride and solidarity.
Hiking in California’s gold country with John Adams, an enfant-terrible-turned-elder-statesman. His new Gold Rush opera is definitely not Puccini’s.
Hear the tracks that caught our critics' attention this week, from two Spanish-English team-ups to a surprise from Jaden Smith.
Watch a musical portrait of Josephine Baker and an opera based on a musicology classic — highlights of Thomas W. Morris’s reign at Ojai, which ends in 2019.
The rapper made a homecoming to the borough where he was raised, visiting the spots where he and his friends would shop and try to talk to girls.
“Thaïs” at the Met and “The Mother of Us All” in Hudson, N.Y., are unlikely partners in reflecting the difficult realities of female lives.
Step inside the home studio of Björk’s co-creative director, James Merry, where he experiments with embroidery and sculpture to bring their artistic visions to life for her latest album, “Utopia.”
Daniil Trifonov played his own dazzling concerto as part of a two-concert stand at Carnegie Hall by the Mariinsky Orchestra and Valery Gergiev.
Orchestras around the world are celebrating Leonard Bernstein’s centennial, but Tanglewood, his longest-standing artistic association, is going all out.
Simon Woods, the president of the Seattle Symphony, will succeed Deborah Borda, who made the Philharmonic one of classical music’s success stories.
Gustav Ahr was a bright young musical talent who built a rabid following online with songs recorded in a bedroom on Skid Row in Los Angeles.
“Marnie,” based on a novel that inspired a Hitchcock film, opens in London on Saturday before coming to the Metropolitan Opera next season.
Its vast drill hall will host productions by artists including Ivo van Hove, Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker and William Kentridge.
An interview with the singer, who will perform at the Park Avenue Armory this week, about how “Lulu” has influenced her latest album and her career.
A new boxed CD set helps shine a light on the band — born out of the Bar-Kays — that backed this soul star on “Hot Buttered Soul” and beyond.
Björk discusses “Utopia,” an enthusiastic reaction to her dark heartbreak record, “Vulnicura,” and the election of President Trump, and her post about Lars von Trier.
Jane Moss, who revived the center’s Mostly Mozart festival, will take control of all summer programming with the demise of the Lincoln Center Festival.
Among the highlights of the winter-spring season is a production of “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” starring Lesley Manville and Jeremy Irons.
From Friday through Sunday, Ms. Swift’s latest album had already achieved by far the best opening week of any 2017 release.
Ms. Swift plays a different game on her sixth album — making pop music that directly competes with the rest of the field’s dominant players. A panel discussion, on Popcast.
In dozens of productions, many for New York City Opera, Mr. Corsaro sought to energize the form, refusing to let his singers just stand and deliver.
Annie Gosfield’s “War of the Worlds,” based on Orson Welles’s radio play, sprawled across the city in Yuval Sharon’s staging for the Los Angeles Philharmonic.