But there are good things happening, most of them outdoors, as both audiences and musicians are waking up to the fact that there was never any need to close venues or cancel performances, ever, this year. Like last month, most of this is jazz and classical music. Continuing a free series of performances in Central Park honoring the legacy of U. Wow — Potter with a chordless trio, this could be killer. More concerts will be added to this page as more musicians and concertgoers wake up to the fact that there is no scientifically valid justification for the lockdown, and that it is safe to play and attend shows. Many different styles to choose from. If you see a typo or an extra comma or something like that, remember that while you were out seeing that great free concert that you discovered here, somebody was up late after a long day of work editing and adding listings to this calendar ;. The first-rate players always rise to the level of the material. Mondays starting at PM Rev. The Rev.
Concerts in NYC
Osvaldo Golijov was one of the most celebrated stars in classical music. Then came a long, unexpected drought. By Corinna da Fonseca-Wollheim. As he releases a collection of work that has appeared in films, the English musician talked about making functional art, his most ubiquitous composition and why he dislikes wearing headphones on the street. By Lindsay Zoladz. By Patricia Morrisroe.
821 upcoming concerts
Hinds Vista Kicks. Omara Portuondo. Aubrey Logan. Orquesta Akokan. Brian Newman. Strange Majik. Sergio Mendes.
We ask the public to greet us at socially distant spots along the shore with signs to promote get out the vote! Our mission is ambitious, inclusive, adventurous and fun, and we accomplish it by producing two annual citywide celebrations: our flagship festival, Make Music New York, held each summer solstice on June 21st—the longest day of the year—and Make Music Winter, a complimentary series of participatory musical parades held each winter solstice on December 21st—the longest night of the year. All of the performances take place annually on June 21st, the first day of summer and longest day of the year. From ten in the morning to ten at night, every kind of musician — young and old, amateur and professional, of every musical persuasion — pours onto streets, sidewalks, parks and plazas to share their music with friends, neighbors, and strangers. Thousands of amateur musicians take the opportunity to play in public spaces, often for the biggest crowds of their lives. Professional musicians perform for new audiences, who come out from under their headphones to hear unfamiliar groups risk-free.