Due to the COVID-19 pandemic the following cancelations have been reported, and it is wise to call ahead when planning to attend any event. Note that Gov. Phil Scott, in creating a state of emergency, ordered all events involving more than 50 people canceled until April 15.
“Futures,” a new exhibition at Barre’s Studio Place Arts, invites viewers to the sci-fi world. In artworks in a variety of media, over two-dozen artists envision the future and characters, experiences, places, moments that one may find there.
At the end of 2020-21 season, Jaime Laredo will step down as music director of the Vermont Symphony Orchestra after 20 years at the helm. And in January, when the search for his replacement was just under way, Ben Cadwallader, the VSO’s executive director, resigned to take the same job with …
With venues for performances by Vermont musicians closed in response to the COVID-19 virus pandemic these musicians are finding new ways to get their music out into the world and also earn some income.
All over the world museums have closed their doors temporarily. The Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Museum of Modern Art in New York, The Louvre in Paris are all dark. But the virtual doors are beginning to open.
Francis Bacon was known as a compulsive gambler, a drunkard and a liar by some of his contemporaries. He was also considered one of the great painters of the 20th century. Bacon was born in Dublin, Ireland, in 1909, and died in Madrid, Spain, in 1992. In between, he produced over 500 paintings.
Top classical music organizations are doing their part to provide solace to their audiences, both musical and spiritual.
Dorset Theatre Festival may well be the state’s most innovative professional theater company and — the COVID-19 crisis willing — it will only enlarge upon its reputation this coming summer.
While a lot of theater seats that would have been occupied by happy music fans eager to hear the Beach Boys or Classic Rolling Stones empty for the foreseeable future as COVID-19 concerns have closed the state to large gatherings, three arts venues remain optimistic for the future.
Safe to say that nothing is certain these days because of the nefarious COVID-19 pandemic. But Vermont music fans can certainly dream of — and hope for — the stellar lineup of outdoor concerts announced in recent weeks.
With the spread of COVID-19, the ground shifted. Life was suddenly upended for visual arts organizations in central Vermont, like everyone else.
Stages have gone dark across the state.
“Spiders Kill Their Young: A Feast of Tears” isn’t a typical whodunit, in fact we know almost immediately whodunit. What we don’t know is why – and therein begins a delightfully bizarre tale that only a psychologist could conjure up.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic the following cancelations have been reported, and it is wise to call ahead when planning to attend any event. Note that Gov. Phil Scott, in declaring a state of emergency, ordered all events involving more than 50 people canceled until April 15. For the latest, …
“Ray Brown: Tumbling Toward the End” is the first solo exhibition ever at The Front, a cooperative gallery that has been presenting group shows of its members’ works on Barre Street in Montpelier since 2016.
Tickets went on sale Friday for Bob Dylan and His Band, performing July 11 at the Champlain Valley Expo in Essex Junction. The concert also includes Nathaniel Rateliff & the Night Sweats and the Hot Club of Cowtown.
Editor's note: These concerts have been cancelled.
From just a single video clip online, a spell is woven. The beauty, grace and whimsy in a Russian National Ballet performance comes through crystal clear.
Vermont’s demographics and lack of a huge venue negate the possibility that the Stones will ever play here, but at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 21, at the Barre Opera House the classic music of this iconic band will fill the stage.
Rising Tuareg singer and guitarist Mdou Moctar brings his mesmerizing sound to Vermont’s Northeast Kingdom Wednesday, performing at the intimate Alexander Twilight Theatre at Northern Vermont University-Lyndon.
The Barre-Montpelier Times Argus and Rutland Herald have received the following cancellations due to the coronavirus pandemic as of press time:
A bright yellow sunflower with straight green stem glows in the center of a field of blue fabric. The words “Vermont Campaign Abolish Nuclear Weapons” in white letters encircle it. This bright fabric call to action is among the selections in “Tell Me What’s Really Going On” at Montpelier’s T…
When Emory Fanning was a kid in Wilmington, Delaware, he heard the organ at St. John’s Episcopal Cathedral there. That was 70 years ago. Fanning will play an anniversary recital Sunday in Middlebury.
The Lil Smokies, a progressive bluegrass band from Missoula, Montana, makes two stops in Vermont in support of a new album: Thursday at Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, and Saturday, March 14, at the Foeger Ballroom at Jay Peak Resort.
New York City artist Emily Bicht dissected the issue of the "American Dream" in her current body of work: the idea of a home as a reflection of the tension between reality and expectations.
With her recently released second album “Something Even Wilder” Molly Millwood won’t be able to avoid attention.
Eight new exhibits open at the Brattleboro Museum & Art Center (BMAC) Saturday, March 14, with an opening reception at 3 p.m. All the exhibiting artists are expected to attend the reception, which is free and open to the public.
Playfully blending elements of dance, theater, storytelling and original live music, Lida Winfield Dance brings the innovative company work “Imaginary” to Middlebury College March 13 and 14.
WHITE RIVER JUNCTION — Northern Stage took a huge risk following up its magnificent production of Shakespeare’s “King Lear” with brand new play by a recent Dartmouth College graduate, who now happens to run the theater company’s costume shop. That bet paid off – big time!
MIDDLEBURY — The Middlebury Performing Arts Society is celebrating its 100th year — claimed to be the longest running concerts series in Vermont — with some pretty high-end performers. Friday’s recital at the Mahaney Arts Center boasted two of this country’s real masters — if not three.
Known in Europe as Les Musiciens, pianist Jean-Claude Pennetier, violinist Régis Pasquier and cellist Roland Pidoux were introduced to Vermont by the original Vermont Mozart Festival as the Paris Piano Trio.
The journey of Klami and Holmes’ new musical theater parody “Trumpilton” has been a whirlwind, which recently took them all the way to a New York City Off-Broadway theater.
Sister Rosetta Tharpe (1915-73), who took the gospel music of her childhood and made it rock, was called the godmother of rock ’n’ roll. Marie Knight (1920-2009), the younger gospel and R&B singer, was performing at the Golden Gate Auditorium in Harlem, on a bill with Mahalia Jackson, wh…
Although Tom Merwin was born in Brooklyn, his paintings reflect his deep love of nature, and the woods and waterways surrounding his downtown Castleton studio and gallery.
They’re called “the first family of Canadian music,” and we’ll get to hear them in concert at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 7 when Leahy graces the stage at the Barre Opera House as part of its Celebration Series.
Her music was the soundtrack to a generation of teenage girls, many of whom looked up to Whitney Houston in the 1980s.Her songs had extra special meaning for South African singer Belinda Davids, who credits Houston with inspiring her entire career.
Two years after her triumphant headline show at Higher Ground Showcase Lounge in support of her widely lauded 2018 album “Loner,” ever-rising singer-songwriter Caroline Rose returns to the bigger Higher Ground Ballroom March 7 in support of another stellar album.
“Inside Out,” “Love Letters” and “Elements of Glass” are among exhibitions scheduled at 36 museums and galleries in a statewide project, “2020 Vision: Seeing the World Through Technology.” Organized by the Vermont Curators Group, this collaboration includes galleries and art, science and his…
When veteran theater director JaMeeka Holloway-Burrell first saw the script of a new play by Dartmouth College student Celeste Jennings exploring the experiences of African-American women, she was stunned.