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We’re celebrating the Cleveland baroque orchestra, Apollo’s Fire, which enters its thirtieth season in 2022. We’ll follow their journey from baroque standards like the Monteverdi Vespers and Vivaldi’s Four Seasons, forward to Mozart, sideways to traditional American and British music, and backwards to Celtic chant and cantigas. Read More »
We'll hear music of Francois Devienne, CPE Bach, and Frédéric Duvernoy performed in 1988 by Colin St. Martin and Richard Seraphinoff, who were students at the IU Early Music Institute at that time.
We'll hear music from the viol consort Phantasm during their 1999 U.S. tour.
Join us for arrangements of well-known Elizabethan tunes mixed with serious secular polyphony in this 2019 concert by the ensemble Antic Faces entitled "Joyne Hands - Elizabethan entertainments for mixed consort."
It’s episode number one thousand . . . and we’re celebrating by going medieval, or mostly anyway, podcast-style, with my guest David McCormick, the executive director of Early Music America and member of the medieval ensemble Alkemie, who’ve also created the music for the video game Pentiment.
For more than 600 years, the Ottoman or Turkish Empire governed much of the Mediterranean and Western Asia, leaving a strong impact on the arts, including music. This week on Harmonia, we visit this theme again, this time focusing on ways that contemporary musicians are using Turkish traditional music to inform their approaches to the music of the past.
For more than 600 years, the Ottoman or Turkish Empire governed much of the Mediterranean and Western Asia. As relations with Christian Europe ebbed and flowed, Ottoman culture left a huge impact on the arts. This week on Harmonia, join us as we listen to some of the ways this relationship played out over the centuries.