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PROFILES & INTERVIEWS

These newly renovated galleries complete the reinstallation of the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s collection of Greek and Roman Art, which began in 1990. The focal point of the new galleries is the spectacular Leon Levy and Shelby White Court for Hellenistic and Roman art. Accompanying the Court is a series of galleries that trace the [...]

Meet Diego Matamoros, a baritone who had his debut at the Met and will be making his European premier next season. Hear him talk about singing opera and how opera enhances the experience of the raw power of the music and watch him perform “Per Me Giunto” from Don Carlo by Giuseppe Verdi with Chun [...]

Architect Philip Johnson passed away in 2005, and his former home is now opened to the public for the first time. It’s called the “Glass House,” and it’s one of the most celebrated buildings in the history of American architecture.

Meet Gerard Mortier, who planned to take over as the new director of New York City Opera next year and learn why he has become known as the “bad boy of opera.” It was announced in the New York Times on November 9, 2008 that Gerard Mortier will not be joining the New York City [...]

William Wegman may be best known for photographs of his Weimaraner dogs, but his extensive portfolio also includes paintings, drawings, and videos. From his conceptual art days of making works from dirt, cellophane or typing paper, to his current large format Polaroids of his dogs, Wegman’s work has consistently remained witty, humorous, and ironic.

Danish artist Olafur Eliasson talks about his Waterfalls project, how the placement of the falls reflects NYC as a whole, and more about the construction and conceptualization of the project.

This impressive and startling production of German composer Bernd Alois Zimmermann’s iconic opera Die Soldaten, staged in the Park Avenue Armory as part of the Lincoln Center Festival, achieves the intimate and immersive “total theater” experience the composer took “decisive steps” to realize more than four decades ago. The audience, literally traveling along the length [...]

Meet Crystal Mosser, a soprano from NYU, recently in a production of The Gondeliers and soon to be seen upstate in Chatham, New York as Christine in The Phantom of the Opera. Hear about how she found an interest in operetta’s, the burlesque of opera, how she feels young people connect to opera, and see [...]

Charles Strouse’s music has attracted top recording artists from the last half century with covers of his songs recorded by such diverse pop artists as Barbra Streisand, Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennett, Bobby Darin, Harry Connick Jr., Bobby Rydell, Jay Z, Vic Damone, Louis Armstrong, Nina Simone, Grace Jones and Duke Ellington and his Orchestra. Strouse [...]

Long before turning his attention to architecture, David Rockwell harbored a fascination with staged environments. Growing up in Chicago, Deal, New Jersey, and Guadalajara, Mexico, Rockwell was a child of the theater: his mother worked as a vaudeville dancer and a choreographer and would cast him in community repertory productions. Rockwell brought his passion for [...]

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SundayArts is made possible in part by First Republic Bank and by the Rubin Museum of Art. Funding for SundayArts is also made possible by Rosalind P. Walter, The Paul and Irma Milstein Foundation, The Philip & Janice Levin Foundation, Elise Jaffe and Jeffrey Brown, Jody and John Arnhold, and The Lemberg Foundation. This program is supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. Additional funding provided by members of THIRTEEN.