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Members of the Harvard community enjoy hors d’oeuvres at the opening reception of the Carpenter Center’s new exhibit “Damon Krukowski: NOT TO BE PLAYED,” which includes the revival of an audio recording of Ezra Pound’s poem “Sestina: Altaforte.”
Boston residents Karyl V. Klopp and Dan F. Toner study one of the vinyl records of Ezra Pound’s recorded poem that were passed out at the opening reception of the new exhibition titled “Damon Krukowski: NOT TO BE PLAYED” at the Carpenter Center on Thursday.
Hartman, along with her talented producer Jack Inslee, deftly brings together such different and sometimes surprising elements into beautiful, experimental, and integrative arrangements.
The Boston Symphony Orchestra and guest pianist Evgeny Kissin gave a masterful interpretation of Shostakovich's Symphony No. 9, Tchaikovsky's Piano Concerto No. 1, and Rachmaninoff's "Symphonic Dances" in the BSO's season opener.
Harvard Mirch, a co-ed South Asian a cappella group, performs at the Eid Banquet on Saturday evening. The Eid al-Adha celebration was hosted by the Harvard College Pakistan Student Association.
Aniruddh D. Patel, a professor at Tufts University, talks about his course on cognitive science and music with Harvard students and faculty in the music department room on a Wednesday afternoon. They discussed different ways to redesign music concentration requirements.
Faculty and students say the curriculum redesign is necessary to keep pace with broader changes in the field and continue to attract new students.
Chris Heller, a piano-based, pop singer-songwriter, performs in the Science Center plaza at noon on Tuesday, September 29, 2015.
In “Honeymoon,” the candy layer that coated “Born to Die” and was already thinning on “Ultraviolence” has ceded completely to something sadder, something darker, something more bitter—and something more coherent and compelling.
Despite the frequently quick turnover for synthy artists, Chvrches shows no signs of falling into a sophomore slump on their second album, “Every Open Eye.”
Following the premiere of its much-maligned experimental documentary, “The Reflektor Tapes,” Arcade Fire is debuting five previously unreleased songs—two of which, “Get Right” and “Crucified Again,” will be released on 7-inch vinyl.