New York Music Month has now been extended to six months and is online and free in order to support our music community during the pandemic. New York Music Month Extended Play is a way for musicians, industry, and fans to tune into New York’s one-of-a-kind music scene safely from their homes. Learn to create your own music or record a podcast, hear from up-and-coming NYC artists, take a masterclass from industry experts, or join a workshop to hone your music business skills – all for free.
This January through June, get tuned in with New York Music Month Extended Play!
Jason Kao Hwang, Ken Filiano, and Andrew Drury in Performance & Discussion. Arts for Art’s On_Line Salon series features live streaming FreeJazz performances and conversations every Tuesday and Thursday.
New immersive audio formats including Dolby Atmos and Sony 360 are the new frontier for both creators and consumers alike. They provide a new way to showcase what happens in the studio and allows the listener an incredible opportunity to really sit inside the music. The emotion of the performance, the dynamics, and all of the details of the mix can be heard in a noticeably different way.
This panel discussion led by GRAMMY-winning mastering engineer, Emily Lazar, will feature special guests who will break down the options and possibilities of working both creatively and technically within these exciting new formats.
Bronx Music Heritage Center Percussion Discussion series May episode, El Tambor Árabe (Part I) — will look at the frame drum from its roots in North Africa to the Iberian Peninsula to the Caribbean. Featuring Nizzar Dahmani, Norka Hernández Nadal and Catarina dos Santos in a discussion moderated by BMHC co-artistic director, Bobby Sanabria.
Contemporary choreographers around the world reimagine oral traditions, which may or may not “belong” to them, as emotionally and politically-potent dance works. What types of transformation become possible in these physicalized reinterpretations? Join an international panel of dancemakers as they explore how the global movement of narrative, people, and dance has shaped personal and national identities as well as the dancemakers’ respective bodies of work.