Skip to content Skip to navigation
Theater review
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Sat Apr 8th, 2017

Thornton Wilder’s The Skin of Our Teeth (1942) was the first American avant-gard play to make it to Broadway and he was even rewarded with a Pulitzer Prize. In this student...

Music review
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Wed Apr 5th, 2017

At Dutchess Community College Matt Finley & Rio Jazz celebrated their 30th annual concert. This annual assembly of top talent, sponsored by the College and the Smithsonian Institute (April is...

Homage to a great clarinetist
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Sun Apr 2nd, 2017

The Bardian Ensemble put on a concert in loving memory of Laura Flax (depicted in teaser photo), recently deceased Bard Professor of Clarinet, at The Lasló Z. Bitó Conservatory Building...

Theater review
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Sun Apr 2nd, 2017

William Shakespeare’s Hamlet still haunts the world because it remains the single greatest play ever written. Tom Stoppard, influenced by the spare wit of Samuel Beckett, sought to place wit...

They Danced at Trinity-Pawling
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Sat Apr 1st, 2017

On a rainy Friday night there’s little to do but follow the pied piper, returning in sleet and snow, delirious from having heard the Christina Pato Quartet, which plays Latina-style...

Music review
by Stephen Kaye in Arts & Music
Thu Mar 30th, 2017

In a dingy yet airy performance space in Brooklyn just a block away from BAM, we heard a Brooklyn group of musicians play a concert devoted to Anna Clyne, a...

ACO and Young Concert Artists
by Stephen Kaye in Arts & Music
Thu Mar 30th, 2017

In two recent concerts, it was Steve Reich at the end of the programs that made a lasting impression, edging out other esteemed composers through his singular language.  At 80,...

Music review
by Kevin T. McEneaney in Arts & Music
Wed Mar 29th, 2017

Violinist Julie Rosenfeld (depicted in teaser photo) and pianist Peter Miyamoto performed a concert of contemporary living composers at Bard’s Lászlo Z. Bitó Building. This recital was the imminent prelude...

Pages