The seasons change, but classical music just keeps getting better and better.
Todd Rundgren will be interviewed by Glenn Gass on WFIU's Profiles.
Teachers for 'this,' teachers for 'that,' and finally a music note!
Nell Weatherwax does her own special brand of on-the-edge storytelling in the first act of The Forbidden Show. Act two? “Assholes and Aureoles.”
Thank you to all of our supporters who attended our recent Listener Reception at the IU Art Museum. See photos from the Listener Reception.
Tune into WFIU on Saturday November 6, 1:30-3:30 pm to hear Sylvia McNair, soprano extraordinaire (and ex-WFIU announcer), talking with George Walker.
What were the top news stories of 1950, how about top songs and television shows? Listen here as WFIU goes back in time to 1950...
Tune in tonight to “Can’t get Indiana off my mind: the Al Cobine Story" on WFIU.
Paul Elliott's repertoire reaches from the earliest of the Medieval to the newest music being written today.
Serebrier's career began at a young age with a performance of this "Elegy for Strings" was conducted by the great Leopold Stokowski.
Support WFIU with the Bloomington Symphony Orchestra's Music Director Charles Latshaw who joins David Wood for an evening of classical music.
She's a he, in body and voice, and in four languages!
Rick Alverson taps into his relationship with the music label Jagjaguwar to producer his feature-length film The Builder.
In celebration of Pet Wednesday, we wanted to share pictures of our pets with you! Enjoy!
Soprano Sylvia McNair returned to the WFIU on-air studio for a candid conversation about her time as an announcer and her career as a musician.
A bubbly champagne comedy gets a flat beer interview.
Reginald Rose’s Twelve Angry Men is a taut courtroom drama. Following the charge from the judge, all the action takes place in the jury room.
The king of instruments has a vibrant, young soloist changing the way the organ is perceived. Cameron Carpenter aims to shake the organ out of the choir loft.
For the uninitiated viewer, hellish figures with bulging eyes, flaming hair, and necklaces strung with human heads might be somewhat alienating.