Arts
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The restrictions on the number of players imposed by the COVID-19 lockdown have frequently limited the Orchestra’s repertoire to either 18th century scores or expanded chamber music pieces composed in later eras. more
For the past 13-and-a-half months art lovers have had to be content with viewing art on screens, virtually, but with more and more people getting vaccinated, lovers of fine art will actually be able to get up close and personal with the works of their favorite local artists. more
Henry Crane, 24, of Chestnut Hill, is a very talented self-taught artist who has just published a book of his surrealistic illustrations, “Late in the Years,” almost three years in the making. more
Part of the excitement of a pop-up gallery is that you never know where, what or when it will appear. All the more so of the provocative paintings of Corinne Dieterle now showing at 545 Carpenter Lane in West Mt. Airy. more
Schiller has written another book set in Philly, “Watermark,” the first book in a series called the Broken Bell Series. more
One of the most interesting aspects of the Philadelphia Orchestra’s current season of “virtual” concerts recorded in the Kimmel Center is the need to limit the number of musicians assembled on the stage of Verizon Hall. more
How should a children’s garden grow? Local professor Lolly Tai knows, and she shares what she’s learned in “The Magic of Children’s Gardens: Inspiring Through Creative Design.” more
Gianna Yanelli, is (virtually) appearing in “Comedy Tonight” at Act II Playhouse in Ambler. more
Two prominent Mt. Airy filmmakers, Sam Katz and Sharon Mullally, are the producer and co-director, respectively, of a compelling new documentary film, “Beethoven in Beijing,” that will make its television premiere on April 16 on PBS nationwide. more
Continuing their “virtual” season of concerts, Matthew Glandorf led Choral Arts Philadelphia in “Lamentations: Longing for Home.” It was performed and recorded at the Episcopal Church of the Good Shepherd, Rosemont. more
With a new public art installation and a related exhibit at the Woodmere Art Museum, artist Tom Judd has attention focused on his process right now. So he decided to focus on the process of other artists. more
I am not a gambling person, but I would bet the house that Freyda Thomas is the only person in our circulation area who had had a 65-year career in show business. more
After retiring from teaching in Springside School’s Middle School art department two decades ago, Lucretia Robbins saw a way to combine her passion for art, teaching and horticulture by giving her house a gift. more
St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Chestnut Hill, marked the season of Lent with a Choral Evensong. The Academy of Vocal Arts continued its “virtual” season with “Jubilate!” more
In late December of 2020, defying the pandemic, Bibby Loring and Christy Morse founded The Line Studio + Gallery across from Septa’s Chestnut Hill East train station at 105 Bethlehem Pike “to bring a vibrant, contemporary element to the art-loving community of Chestnut Hill.” more
On the same weekend, Tempesta di Mare assembled a fabulous roster of pieces from that particular calendar year in the 18th century, and the Philadelphia Orchestra rebroadcast online the final performance it gave last year before the COVID-19 pandemic. more
Eleanor Day's almost photographic, brightly colored representations of people and nature scenes evoke such powerful emotions, one almost feels they should be paired with the poems of Wordsworth, Shelley and Keats. more
Zenos Frudakis, 69, a Glenside resident for 34 years and sculptor who created the controversial statue of former Mayor Frank Rizzo and more than 100 large statues all over the world, is the subject of a new documentary film that will be airing on public television stations. more
Thinking back on this challenging year, Woodmere is grateful for the extraordinary support of our community. more
In collaboration with Brian Sanders’ JUNK, the Philadelphians performed Rodion Shchedrin’s “Carmen Fantasy.” Piffaro proffered “The World of Don Quixote” to enliven the first week of March. more
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