This centennial exhibition uncovers the history of America’s involvement in World War I through personal correspondence written on the frontlines and home front.
Nation to Nation presents the story of the treaties that lie at the heart of the relationship between Indian Nations and the United States.
Westmoreland Congregational United Church of Christ
Elisabeth Adkins, Associate Concertmaster of the National Symphony for 31 years, is leaving DC to accept a professorship in Texas. This concert is both a benefit for the Washington Conservatory and a celebration of Ms. Adkin’s career and the 20th anniversary of the Adkins-Newman duo.
The program includes Bach Italian Concerto (solo piano), Beethoven Piano and Violin Sonata in G Major, Op. 30, No. 3, Chopin Etudes Op. 25, No. 1 and No. 2, Ballade No. 3 in Ab Major and Pierne Sonata for Violin and Piano (1900). At the conclusion of the concert, the couple will return to the stage for a brief question and answer time with the audience.
Elisabeth Adkins was awarded the position of Associate Concertmaster of the National Symphony by Music Director Mstislav Rostropovich at the age 25. She has appeared with the NSO as concerto soloist on numerous occasions. She was featured with the NSO at the special request of the late Iona Brown, whom she joined in Bach's Concerto for Two Violins. She has appeared as soloist with the Dallas Symphony, the Seattle Symphony, the Baltimore Symphony and as Concertmaster of the Eclipse Chamber Orchestra.
Edward Newman received both B.M and M.M degrees from the Julliard School and has been soloist with numerous orchestras, among them the Cleveland Orchestra, the National Symphony and the Baltimore Symphony. He was awarded first prize in the 1979 Casadeus International Piano Competition. He also was a prizewinner in the Gina Bachauer Competition and was a semifinalist in the 1981 Van Cliburn Competition.
Adkins and Newman are former Artists-in-Residence at the Washington Conservatory of Music, and Newman is currently a member of the Washington Conservatory piano faculty.
Event begins at 5 PM, $25 General Admission Tickets. Presented by Washington Conservatory of Music
Christ Lutheran Church at the Inner Harbor
Bach In Baltimore presents its Spring Masterpiece performance of J.S. Bach's St. John Passion. With the Bach In Baltimore Choir & Orchestra, special guest soloists, and T. Herbert Dimmock, conductor. Tickets: $30 general admission and $15 for students. Add $5 to all ticket prices when purchasing at the door on concert day.
Event begins at 4:00PM
Presented by: Bach In Baltimore
South River High School
Londontowne Symphony Orchestra presents:
Family Friendly -- Puppets and Stars
Saint-Saens, Carnival of the Animals
Anna Binneweg, conductor
Tickets: $15, $10 seniors, students free
The GW University Orchestra presents "Now for Something Different," a concert conducted by Nancia D'Alimonte. The program includes: Music for 'Orpheus' by Christoph Willibald Gluck, Wallingford Riegger's, 'Dance Rhythms', and Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 2.
Jewish Community Center Greater Washington
The Jupiter String Quartet, formed in 2001, is a particularly intimate group, consisting of violinists Nelson Lee and Megan Freivogel, violist Liz Freivogel (older sister of Meg), and cellist Daniel McDonough (husband of Meg, brother-in-law of Liz). As they enter their second decade of making music together, their tightly knit ensemble has firmly established itself as an important voice in the world of chamber music.
Event begins at 7:30PM
Presented by: JCC of Greater Washington
Featured Artist(s): Jupiter String Quartet
Montgomery College Cultural Arts Center
Symphony of the Potomac: Sunday, Apr.6, 2014, at 3:00 p.m. Joel Lazar directs the orchestra in Verdi, Elgar, and Berlioz, with Katherine Murdock, viola.
James McEvoy Auditorium of the Smithsonian American Art Museum
Join the Smithsonian American Art Museum as The Washington National Opera’s Domingo Cafritz Young Artists Program returns to perform scenes from the American operatic repertoire, including Lori Laitman’s The Scarlet Letter and Derrick Wang’s Scalia/Ginsburg.
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