If they could, the walls of the Jane A. Gross Opera Center would not talk, but sing, to celebrate the 10th anniversary of their dedication.
Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra principal clarinetist Eli Eban will speak as part of the final Meet the Musicians Brown Bag sponsored by the Symphony Partners at 12:15 p.m. today in Smith Wilkes Hall.
Shakespeare writes in The Merchant of Venice that “all that glisters is not gold; often have you heard that told.”…
Chautauqua Theater Company’s one-night only Bratton Late Night Cabaret is always full of surprises.
On paper, Shakespeare is all about the language and grappling with the text. But on stage, Shakespeare is a whole new ballgame: Through the actors’ craft, costumes and lights, the words are brought to life.
The idea of “peace in the Middle East” is one that might seem far off today, but it wasn’t the…
Pianist Horacio Gutiérrez has performed in Chautauqua four times, but two of those stand out in his mind. His 2008 performance immediately followed a bout of lymphoma. His 2011 performance was the first his wife attended after she was struck by a bus in Miami. Thankfully, Gutiérrez said the circumstances for his return 8:15 p.m. tonight in the Amphitheater are decidedly mundane.
Knowledge, art, religion and music are not just tenets that don the four sides of the fountain on Bestor Plaza. They are motifs that weave through the lives and words and programs in Chautauqua.
The first step to playing a character is taking a walk in his shoes and understanding his personality. Jonathan Majors took no such walk — he already found it hard to separate himself from the king.
Political art is about training a critical eye upon — and opening crucial discussion about — pedestaled institutions and systems that can be difficult to approach.