Ledelle Moe’s work is fresh, innovative, and contemporary — yet deeply rooted in a primal humanism that courses through the millennia of every continent and culture.
Timon is a fascinating, if lumpy and bumpy, black comedy with a nihilistic sting, a lacerating parable about how the worship of gold warps individuals and society.
The Shadow Whose Prey the Hunter Becomes suggests some marvelous possibilities.
Ádám Fischer’s reading of Mahler’s Eighth Symphony is breathtakingly clean.
Apart from Claudio Roditi’s musical skill, what stood out was his warmth.
Unfortunately, no improvements to the staging will clarify dramatist David Greig’s muddled storyline.
What you will be impressed by is the strength of the interior thinking, the detailing of the voices sorting out their confusion.
L. M. Brown knows there are certain questions in life that we just never get the answers to. Or dare to ask.
Les Misérables invites us to ponder, in real time, how people respond in a chaotic, dangerous situation.
In this disc dedicated to black heroes of the Civil Rights Movement, Christian McBride insists that everyone must be free if any of us is going to be.