Anastasia Tsioulcas appears in the following:
Tuesday, January 31, 2012
Philip Glass has earned just about all the accolades a living composer could reasonably dream of collecting. He'll be spending tonight — the evening of his 75th birthday — at the U.S. premiere of one of his recent pieces. The setting? No less august a venue than ...
Tuesday, January 17, 2012
The Dutch artist was a hugely influential conductor, harpsichordist, organist and one of the grandfathers of today's early music movement.
Friday, September 23, 2011
In this week's Arts File, Kerry Nolan speaks with NPR Music writer Anastasia Tsioulcas about classical music highlights during the fall.
Tuesday, August 23, 2011
The Wordless Music Orchestra marked the 9/11 anniversary at the Metropolitan Museum of Art on Sunday with a reflective program of Schnittke, Golijov, Ingram Marshall and William Basi...
Wednesday, December 15, 2010
Click through for Anastasia Tsioulcas' Top 5 World Music Releases!
Wednesday, December 15, 2010
Critics Week continues with a look back at the year's best world music releases. We're joined by Anastasia Tsioulcas, who writes frequently about world and classical music and edits the classical website Ariama.com.
Wednesday, February 24, 2010
Zhou Long simultaneously embraces and transcends our notions of traditional Chinese classical and contemporary Western classical music. Madame White Snake is a beguiling articulation ...
Monday, November 02, 2009
Putting Kayhan Kalhor and the string quartet Brooklyn Rider in front of a WOMEX audience was something of a risky proposition. As open-eared as most attendees are, I wondered if they’...
Friday, October 30, 2009
Now in its fifteenth year, the World Music Expo has become the premier meeting ground for artists, labels, presenters, and agents from an incredible array of countries and backgrounds...
Friday, July 31, 2009
On the this final day of July, we look back at the best music released so far in 2009. Three music critics lend a hand: Nate Chinen
of the New York Times
on rock, pop and rap; Anastasia Tsioulcas
magazine on classical and opera; and Will Layman
Wednesday, July 01, 2009
The ongoing government crackdown in Iran is taking place against the backdrop of a vibrant youth culture, as nearly 70 percent of the country’s population is under the age of 30. As interest in Western-style music has grown, an underground music scene has flourished. Today we look at the hotbed ...
Tuesday, June 16, 2009
Some opera houses and concert halls are trying to attract teens and 'tweens with discounted tickets and special programs. But not everyone thinks the strategy can work. Some believe the arts are an acquired taste that one develops later in life. Today: we debate kids in the concert hall. Joining ...
Thursday, January 08, 2009
Big changes are coming to major orchestras in New York and Los Angeles. Alice Tully Hall reopens after a major renovation. Anastasia Tsioulcas
, Gramophone magazine’s North American editor, joins us with her highlights.
Tuesday, December 02, 2008
You can practice your way to Carnegie Hall, or you can YouTube your musical ambitions. Yesterday, Google announced the YouTube Symphony Orchestra a new marketing project designed to take classical music out of pricey concert halls and bring it to the masses. It involves a series of organizations including Carnegie ...
Friday, May 30, 2008
Music critic Anastasia Tsioulcas
previews this weekend's Bang on a Can Marathon, which will include new-music groups like Alarm Will Sound and Crash Ensemble as well as alt-rockers like Dan Deacon and Marnie Stern.
Thursday, September 13, 2007
The pop and classical music worlds roll out their biggest guns every fall. This year is no exception. We get a look at what's on tap from New York Daily News
chief pop music critic Jim Farber
classical music critic Anastasia Tsioulcas
Thursday, June 14, 2007
Two very different Bay Area teams are getting ready to turn a tricky double play. The San Francisco Opera and the San Francisco Giants announced they will present a live simulcast this fall of Camille Saint-Saëns' biblical epic “Samson and Delilah” at the Giants' ballpark, AT&T Park. We talk with ...
Wednesday, October 27, 2004
New York, NY —
A lot of musicians talk about revolution, but the band Tinariwen has lived it. This group of artists from the Sahara Desert in Mali may be one of music's most improbable success stories. The band is embarking on their first American tour this week, starting ...