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The eight-member Boston Typewriter Orchestra will visit the Berkshires on Saturday, Oct. 1 to perform an outdoor concert of original music for typewriters at TurnPark Art Space.
On Sept. 17, the Harlem Quartet will perform at Hudson Hall in a concert presented by Clarion Concerts.
Israeli musical group Yamma Ensemble will kickoff its U.S. tour at Sheffield's Race Brook Lodge.
In its mid-20th century heyday, the Bollywood film industry filled screens across India with dazzling depictions of joyful singing and dancing…
Neon Distribution is releasing “Memoria” one city and town at a time, often in non-traditional venues, as it travels on a seemingly endless tour around the U.S. In the Berkshires’ the Boondocks Film Society is screening the film at Tourists on Sept. 11.
The Clark Art Institute has invited The Knights, an orchestra collective, to perform on the Fernandez Terrace, beside the museum's reflecting pool, on Sunday, Sept. 4. The two dozen musicians of the Brooklyn-based ensemble also will perform a family-friendly concert — intended as an introduction to orchestra music to engage young audiences — in the Clark's Manton Research Center auditorium at noon on Monday, Sept. 5.
On Sunday, Aug. 28, Kelly returns to the Berkshires to the Lee Meeting House to perform her latest album “All That I Need,” completing the first leg of her 28-date “Good To See You Again” coat-to-coast U.S. tour, which includes stops at renowned Northeastern venues Caffe Lena in Saratoga Springs, N.Y., Infinity Hall in Hartford, Conn., and New York City’s Le Poisson Rouge.
On Aug. 26, Terence Blanchard will perform selections from his latest album “Absence,” inspired by the music of Wayne Shorter, in the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Arts' Hunter Center.
It’s time to put on your dancing shoes, says George Laye, director of The Guthrie Center at the Old Trinity Church. On Aug. 27, one of the most high-powered bands on the Guthrie’s Troubadour Series calendar, Urban Renewal, returns for a fourth year with a night of 1970s funk.
Cécile McLorin Salvant keeps her audiences on their toes. On her most recent album “Ghost Song,” which she will perform selections from at Tanglewood’s Ozawa Hall on Aug. 21, the singer/songwriter charts a path that weaves from smooth, reflective jazz to snappy Sondheim-style dialog to quirky riffs from “The Wizard of Oz.” She mixes in some Brecht-Weil and yearning torch songs, briefly channels Laurie Anderson, then ties it all up with the pure, haunting tones of an unaccompanied Irish sean-nós lament.