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Shyu will sing in eight languages including Japanese, Javanese, Indonesian, Taiwanese, Mandarin, Tetum, Korean, and English.THE CROSSING—Donald Nally's extraordinary chamber choir from Philadelphia, dedicated to new music and hailed as “exquisite” (The New York Times), "something quite rare" (Q2 Music), and “something of a miracle” (The Philadelphia Inquirer)—presents the world premiere of ANONYMOUS MAN, a major new work from composer and Bang on a Can co-founder Michael Gordon.Shortly after the January 2012 festival, the Northern Mali conflict broke out and all Western and non-devotional music was outlawed.Exiled from the Sahara, Festival in the Desert brings its “caravan” to The Met for a rare concert.At BAM, he resumes his place in Brazil’s musical firmament, exuberantly channeling the spirit of Salvador and São Paulo with new and old songs alike.20 international productions and 43 performances by innovators and iconoclasts in dance, music, theater and film.Since becoming Executive Director in 2009, Melissa Smey has continued Miller Theatre's tradition of adventurous programming, while steering Miller toward new territory—welcoming a stylistically eclectic mix of international composers and ensembles; expanding Miller's leadership in community engagement (Pop-Up Concerts, Morningside Lights, family programs like Carnival of the Animals, and commissioning public murals in Miller's lobby); and recalibrating the gender imbalance in classical music by showcasing the work of female composers, a development hailed by The New Yorker and The New York Times.
Held in Mali, it showcased traditional Tuareg music and music from around the world.
Zé will present an evening of samba and bossa nova reimagined as only he can.
A dauntless innovator whose records made beguiling experimental bedfellows of rock, folk, electronic music, and found sounds, Zé fell into obscurity until the 1990’s, when he was rediscovered and signed as the first artist on David Byrne’s Luaka Bop label.
Hailing from Syria and living now in Turkey, Omar Souleyman’s music is rooted in Dabke, a modern Levantine Arab folk circle dance of possible Canaanite or Phoenician origin.
Called an “unexpected preacher of love,” Souleyman has become a worldwide sensation in modern world and electronic music circles, though he began his career as a wedding singer in Syria.