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  • sukie
    Dec 07, 2017
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    • Carnegie Hall
    • COMPOSER PHILIP GLASS WITH A SIX-CONCERT RESIDENCY
    CARNEGIE HALL CELEBRATES COMPOSER PHILIP GLASS 
    WITH A SIX-CONCERT RESIDENCY 
    THROUGHOUT THE 2017–2018 SEASON

    Upcoming Events Include Premieres and Classic Works Performed by
    American Composers Orchestra, Philip Glass Ensemble,
    Nico Muhly and Friends, JACK Quartet;
    Plus Louisiana Philharmonic and Pacific Symphony in their Carnegie Hall Debuts 

     00carnegie.jpg
    This Friday, December 8, world-renowned composer Philip Glass begins his season-long Carnegie Hall residency as holder of the 2017–2018 Richard and Barbara Debs Composer’s Chair with a concert by the American Composers Orchestra in Zankel Hall. The program, focused on the theme of musical lineage and reinvention, ranges from music by Glass himself to the generation of emerging composers he has mentored and inspired. Included on the program is Glass’ Violin Concerto No. 2, “The American Four Seasons,” with Tim Fain as soloist, paired with new works by Pauchi Sasaki and Bryce Dessner. Dessner’s New York premiere of Réponse Lutoslawski is the creative fruit of his study of Lutoslawski’s string orchestra piece Musique funèbre. Sasaki’s GAMA XVI, co-commissioned by Carnegie Hall, receives its world premiere and features the composer as electronics soloist, wearing and performing an original speaker-dress made from 100 speakers.

    The series continues this winter and spring with five highly anticipated programs featuring a mix of Glass classics and premieres.

    February 8: Nico Muhly and Friends Investigate the Glass Archive
    This program features world premieres of Glass songs, as arranged by composer and collaborator Nico Muhly. Over his long career, Glass has written countless pieces of music for his ensemble: a band of his friends and close collaborators, performing them with his own community of musicians. In these brand-new arrangements, commissioned by Carnegie Hall, Muhly brings together a new community of innovative musicians to perform some of Glass's lesser-known music.

    February 16: Philip Glass Ensemble
    The Philip Glass Ensemble returns to Carnegie Hall after more than a decade for a performance in Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage. Joined by the San Francisco Girls Chorus and students from the San Francisco Conservatory of Music, they will play Glass’ seldom-performed early masterpiece, Music with Changing Parts.

    February 27: Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra
    The Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra make their Carnegie Hall debut with a concert inspired by exotic locations and an unconventional concerto. Glass’s Days and Nights in Rocinha is an evocative tribute to the largest favela in Brazil, while La noche de los Mayas—a suite drawn from a score the Mexican composer Revueltas composed to a film that is now lost—is inspired by Mayan culture, culminating in a blaze of pulsing rhythms and wild percussion. There are more fireworks in Glass’ Concerto Fantasy for Two Timpanists and Orchestra, a thrilling showcase requiring Olympian virtuosity from the two soloists Jim Atwood and Paul Yancich––who play nine timpani between them.

    March 6: So Percussion and JACK Quartet
    Two powerhouse new-music ensembles come together for an evening of premieres including the U.S premiere of Glass’ String Quartet No. 8 and the world premiere of Donnacha Dennehy’s Broken Unison for Percussion Quartet, both co-commissioned by Carnegie Hall. The program also includes the New York premiere of Dan Trueman’s Songs That Are Hard to Sing for the two ensembles together.

    April 21: Pacific Symphony
    Glass’ residency concludes with a Carnegie Hall debut by the Pacific Symphony with an evening commemorating the composer’s famous collaborations with the legendary Ravi Shankar. The program includes Glass’ “Meetings Along the Edge” from Passages, a piece based on a theme written by Shankar, as well as the New York premiere of The Passion of Ramakrishna, a quietly intense work of tremendous power honoring the Hindu holy man, which was originally co-commissioned, premiered, and recorded by the orchestra. Shankar’s daughter, Anoushka Shankar, takes center stage as soloist in her father’s Concerto No. 3 for Sitar and Orchestra. The Pacific Symphony will be led by its music director of nearly three decades, Carl St.Clair .

    About Philip Glass
    Through his operas, his symphonies, his compositions for his own ensemble, and his wide-ranging collaborations with artists ranging from Twyla Tharp to Allen Ginsberg, Woody Allen to David Bowie, Philip Glass has had an extraordinary and unprecedented impact upon the musical and intellectual life of his times.

    The operas–Einstein on the BeachSatyagrahaAkhnaten, and The Voyage, among many others–play throughout the world’s leading houses, and rarely to an empty seat. Glass has written music for experimental theater and for Academy Award-winning motion pictures such as The Hours and Martin Scorsese’s Kundun, while Koyaanisqatsi, his initial filmic landscape with Godfrey Reggio and the Philip Glass Ensemble, may be the most radical and influential mating of sound and vision since Fantasia. His associations, personal and professional, with leading rock, pop and world music artists date back to the 1960s, including the beginning of his collaborative relationship with artist Robert Wilson. Indeed, Glass is the first composer to win a wide, multi-generational audience in the opera house, the concert hall, the dance world, in film and in popular music–simultaneously.

    He was born in 1937 and grew up in Baltimore. He studied at the University of Chicago, the Juilliard School and in Aspen with Darius Milhaud. Finding himself dissatisfied with much of what then passed for modern music, he moved to Europe, where he studied with the legendary pedagogue Nadia Boulanger (who also taught Aaron Copland, Virgil Thomson and Quincy Jones) and worked closely with the sitar virtuoso and composer Ravi Shankar. He returned to New York in 1967 and formed the Philip Glass Ensemble–seven musicians playing keyboards and a variety of woodwinds, amplified and fed through a mixer.

    The new musical style that Glass was evolving was eventually dubbed “minimalism.” Glass himself never liked the term and preferred to speak of himself as a composer of “music with repetitive structures.” Much of his early work was based on the extended reiteration of brief, elegant melodic fragments that wove in and out of an aural tapestry. Or, to put it another way, it immersed a listener in a sort of sonic weather that twists, turns, surrounds, develops.

    There has been nothing “minimalist” about his output. In the past 25 years, Glass has composed more than twenty operas, large and small; eleven symphonies; three piano concertos and concertos for violin, piano, timpani, and saxophone quartet and orchestra; soundtracks to films ranging from new scores for the stylized classics of Jean Cocteau to Errol Morris’s documentary about former defense secretary Robert McNamara; string quartets; a growing body of work for solo piano and organ. He has collaborated with Paul Simon, Linda Ronstadt, Yo-Yo Ma, and Doris Lessing, among many others. He presents lectures, workshops, and solo keyboard performances around the world, and continues to appear regularly with the Philip Glass Ensemble.

    Program Information for the 2017–2018 Carnegie Hall Debs Composer’s Chair Philip Glass

    Friday, December 8, 2017 at 7:30 p.m.
    Zankel Hall
    AMERICAN COMPOSERS ORCHESTRA

    George Manahan, Music Director and Conductor
    Tim Fain, Violin
    Pauchi Sasaki, Electronics and Speaker-Dress

    REFLECTED IN GLASS—PHILIP GLASS AND THE NEXT GENERATION

    PAUCHI SASAKI GAMA XVI for Orchestra and Electronics (World Premiere, co-commissioned by Carnegie Hall)
    BRYCE DESSNER Réponse Lutoslawski (NY Premiere)
    PHILIP GLASS Violin Concerto No. 2, "The American Four Seasons"

    Performance includes a discussion with Philip Glass and Pauchi Sasaki, moderated by Edward Yim, President & CEO, American Composers Orchestra.

    Tickets: $41, $51

    Lead support for the 125 Commissions Project is provided by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

    Additional funding is provided by members of Carnegie Hall's Composer Club.
    ___________________________________

    Thursday, February 8, 2018 at 7:30 p.m.
    Zankel Hall 
    NICO MUHLY AND FRIENDS INVESTIGATE THE GLASS ARCHIVE

    Nico Muhly, Piano
    Estelí Gomez, Soprano
    Caroline Shaw, Vocals
    Laurie Anderson, Violin and Vocals
    Nadia Sirota, Viola
    Alex Sopp, Flute
    Lisa Kaplan, Piano
    Chris Thompson, Percussion

    LESSER KNOWN

    World premieres of songs by Philip Glass, as arranged by Nico Muhly

    Pre-concert talk starts at 6:30 PM in Zankel Hall with composer Nico Muhly in conversation with Jeremy Geffen, Senior Director and Artistic Adviser, Carnegie Hall.

    Tickets: $66, $76

    Lead support for the 125 Commissions Project is provided by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

    Additional funding is provided by members of Carnegie Hall's Composer Club.
    _________________________________

    Friday, February 16, 2018 at 8:00 p.m.
    Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage
    PHILIP GLASS ENSEMBLE: MUSIC WITH CHANGING PARTS

    Philip Glass and the Philip Glass Ensemble
    Michael Riesman, Conductor
    San Francisco Girls Chorus
    Valérie Sainte-Agathe, Conductor
    Students from the San Francisco Conservatory of Music

    PHILIP GLASS Music with Changing Parts

    Tickets: $29–$95

    Support for The '60s: The Years that Changed America is provided by the Howard Gilman Foundation.
    ___________________________________

    Tuesday, February 27, 2018 at 8:00 p.m.
    Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage
    Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra

    Carlos Miguel Prieto, Music Director and Conductor
    Jim Atwood, Timpani
    Paul Yancich, Timpani

    SILVESTRE REVUELTAS La noche de los Mayas
    PHILIP GLASS Days and Nights in Rocinha
    PHILIP GLASS Concerto Fantasy for Two Timpanists and Orchestra

    Pre-concert talk starts at 7:00 PM in Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage with Nadia Sirota, host of Q2's Meet the Composer podcast.

    Tickets: $33–$95
    ___________________________________

    Tuesday, March 6, 2018 at 7:00 PM
    Zankel Hall 
    So Percussion

    ·· Eric Cha-Beach
    ·· Josh Quillen
    ·· Adam Sliwinski
    ·· Jason Treuting
    JACK Quartet
    ·· Christopher Otto, Violin
    ·· Austin Wulliman, Violin
    ·· John Pickford Richards, Viola
    ·· Jay Campbell, Cello

    PHILIP GLASS String Quartet No. 8 (US Premiere, co-commissioned by Carnegie Hall)
    DONNACHA DENNEHY Broken Unison for Percussion Quartet (World Premiere, commissioned by Carnegie Hall)
    DAN TRUEMAN Songs That Are Hard to Sing (NY Premiere)

    Tickets: $38, $48

    Lead support for the 125 Commissions Project is provided by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

    Additional funding is provided by members of Carnegie Hall's Composer Club.
    ______________________________

    Saturday, April 21, 2018 at 8:00 p.m.
    Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage
    PACIFIC SYMPHONY

    Carl St.Clair, Music Director and Conductor
    Anoushka Shankar, Sitar
    Elissa Johnston, Soprano (Sarada Devi)
    Christòpheren Nomura, Baritone ("M")
    Donovan Singletary, Bass-Baritone (Dr. Sarkar)
    I-Chin Feinblatt, Mezzo-Soprano (First Devotee)
    Nicholas Preston, Tenor (Second Devotee)
    Pacific Chorale
    Robert Istad, Artistic Director

    PHILIP GLASS "Meetings Along the Edge" from Passages (based on a theme by Ravi Shankar)
    RAVI SHANKAR Concerto No. 3 for Sitar and Orchestra
    PHILIP GLASS The Passion of Ramakrishna (NY Premiere)

    Tickets: $33–$95
    ___________________________________

    Philip Glass is the holder of the 2017–2018 Richard and Barbara Debs Composer’s Chair at Carnegie Hall.

    Public support for the Philip Glass residency is provided by the National Endowment for the Arts.

    Bank of America is the Proud Season Sponsor of Carnegie Hall.
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  • Carnegie Hall
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