NYT > Music
Charpentier is a specialty of the brilliant early-music group Ensemble Correspondances, which the series Music Before 1800 presented on Sunday.
The music industry conglomerate also owns the Rodgers & Hammerstein organization and has a joint publishing-licensing venture with Andrew Lloyd Webber.
The conductor made a much-anticipated debut at the Metropolitan Opera with Verdi’s tale of passion and jealousy.
A three-time Grammy winner, Ms. Wilson liked to turn songs into stories, telling them through jazz ballads, Broadway show tunes and R&B torch songs.
A bass-baritone, he made his professional debut with the New York City Opera and later encouraged other black opera singers, especially men.
Our list of our favorite albums of the year and the New York debut of a young string quartet were among the highlights.
This Netflix film gives a straightforward, unadorned, up-close experience of Bruce Springsteen’s solo show, and it doesn’t cost a month’s rent.
History books have long asserted that the symphony was the first to make classical music “sound American.” But it’s not true.
After outrage from right-wing activists, Médine canceled the concerts that were supposed to be the pinnacle of his current tour. But he says he won’t be seen as a victim.
Mark Morris’s riotous and poignant take on ‘The Nutcracker’ returns to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Radio stations are pulling the standard from holiday playlists. Cable channels are debating it. And William Shatner is very worked up.
A security consultant told Rolling Stone that at a concert, a device took fans’ photos for comparison with a database of potential stalkers.
Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
The 1975’s millennial anthem, “Shallow” and a lot of Bad Bunny: Why did these tracks define the year in pop?
The Swedish musician has long explored new realms of classical music, but he concentrated on classics at Lincoln Center on Wednesday.
Seven artists will join the institution in March, including Def Leppard, Stevie Nicks, the Cure, Roxy Music and the Zombies.
Parterre Box started 25 years ago, smuggled into bathrooms at Lincoln Center. Now it is an essential, respected voice in the opera world.
Steve Ross will always sing ‘Always.’ A certain Cole Porter tune still gives him a frisson. The entertainer, who could very well be the last of a dying breed, has devoted himself to the Great American Songbook since the 1960s. Here’s why.
Laibach has been flirting with totalitarian symbols, and confusing audiences, for decades. Their new album of “Sound of Music” covers is puzzling, too.
The mercurial pianist and singer, 77, came to Brooklyn for a rare concert that posed a question: Was she really performing at all?
A collection of photographs of Mr. Bernstein, made by some of the most famous photographers of the 20th century, capture the American classical music maestro on and off the stage.
The star conductor knows how to whip up excitement. But as he prepares to make his Metropolitan Opera debut, he’s drawn to an intimate moment.
“THE DAY,” a premiere conceived by the cellist Maya Beiser and with music by David Lang, is among the works on tap for the dance festival in 2019.
Projects supported by this round of grants include work to preserve the “auditory signatures” of historic sites and a timeline of African-American music.
Ruben Studdard and Clay Aiken, who once competed on “American Idol,” banter, sing and try to upstage each other in this holiday revue.
What you need to know from Tuesday’s TV, music and movie news.
The rapper’s latest album, “Championships,” appears to have debuted at the top. But an issue has led Nielsen to suspend access to its data — and may change last week’s No. 1.