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Princeton University Concerts Announces 2019-20 Season

May 29, 2019

SUBSCRIPTIONS NOW ON SALE

The 126th season includes a brand new “Icons of Song” series featuring vocal superstars alongside luminary pianists: Ian Bostridge with Brad Mehldau; Joyce DiDonato with Yannick Nézet-Séguin, and Matthias Goerne with Jan Lisiecki.

Additional highlights include a special event with the Georgian state vocal Ensemble Basiani, and a new improvisatory spin on the intimate, audience-on-stage Up Close series with the genre-defying Vision String Quartet, pianist and improviser Gabriela Montero, and a groundbreaking collaboration between pianist/composer Conrad Tao and tap dancer Caleb Teicher.

The heralded Concert Classics Series includes performances of two premieres co-commissioned by PUC, a number of highly anticipated debuts including a collaboration between legendary pianist Mitsuko Uchida and the Mahler Chamber Orchestra, as well as the return of violinist Stefan Jackiw, the Calidore String Quartet, and more…

PRINCETON, NJ – Tuesday, May 28, 2019 – Princeton University Concerts (“PUC”)’s 2019-20 season, the series’ 126th incarnation, reaffirms PUC’s roots as one of the country’s oldest and boldest chamber music series. The newly announced offerings channel the exuberant scope of PUC’s 125th anniversary celebration—which included an extensive residency by world-renowned conductor Gustavo Dudamel—while also paying tribute to music and musicians closer to home.

A celebration of American musicians and composers begins at opening night in October, when The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center presents a program entitled “New World Spirit” which explores the lineage of American classical music, and continues all the way through to the spring when “the young American string quartet of the moment” (The New Yorker), the Dover String Quartet, makes its Princeton University Concerts debut.

PUC will pay tribute to Beethoven’s 250th anniversary not only by presenting his music throughout the season—including performances of the composer’s piano trios by violinist Isabelle Faust, cellist Jean-Guihen Queyras, and pianist Alexander Melnikov, and his songs by baritone Matthias Goerne and pianist Jan Lisiecki—but also by supporting the creation of new work. As part of the Music Accord consortium, whose fellow members include the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and the Tanglewood Music Center, PUC has co-commissioned two works that will appear on the series. Frederic Rzewski’s Demons, dedicated to author/political activist Angela Davis, was written for young violin star Benjamin Beilman who will make his PUC debut alongside fellow Avery Fisher Career Grant-winner Andrew Tyson at the piano. The Calidore String Quartet will return for their mainstage debut in a program including a work by GRAMMY-nominated composer Anna Clyne as inspired by Beethoven’s Grosse Fuge, which they will also perform alongside Bach’s Art of the Fugue. 

This kind of intentional programming will be featured throughout the season, including a highly-anticipated program of Charles Ives’ complete violin sonatas with beloved PUC veteran Stefan Jackiw and MacArthur Genius pianist Jeremy Denk in his PUC debut. This programming is aligned with PUC’s commitment to providing immersive experiences, as reflected in the expansion of the popular “Up Close” series into a framework that allows experiencing performances and artists up close in many different ways, including concerts with audiences seated onstage, mini-residencies by the season’s artists, and partnerships with departments and programs across the Princeton University campus allowing for more in-depth approaches to the music on PUC’s season.

The 2019-20 “Performances Up Close” series will focus on the spontaneity of music by highlighting musicians who are also improvisers, composers, and innovators. The trailblazing young Berlin-based Vision String Quartet will both present classics in the chamber music repertory—including an overlooked string quartet by female composer Grażyna Bacewicz—and their own arrangements of jazz and pop standards. Venezuelan pianist Gabriela Montero will offer staples of the piano repertoire by Rachmaninoff and Schumann alongside live improvisation, including improvised music to a screening of Charlie Chaplin’s film The Immigrant. And pianist/composer Conrad Tao will make his PUC debut with tap dancer Caleb Teicher in a program that includes dance improvisations to works by J.S. Bach, Tao, and others.

PUC’s reliably innovative programming is also apparent in a brand new “Icons of Song” series, featuring vocal superstars alongside luminary pianists. Tenor Ian Bostridge will make a most welcome return to the series with legendary jazz pianist, improviser, and composer Brad Mehldau in a program that pairs Schumann’s Dichterliebe with Mehldau’s brand new song cycle The Folly of Desire, featuring lyrics from the poetry of Shakespeare, e.e. cummings, Brecht, Yeats, Goethe, Blake, and others. Operatic superstar Joyce DiDonato, a PUC fan favorite, puts an unusual spin on Schubert’s Winterreise by staging this song cycle from the perspective of the protagonist’s beloved. Metropolitan Opera and Philadelphia Orchestra Music Director Yannick Nézet-Séguin will put down his baton in this rare appearance as a pianist to join her for this project. And the season will end with an unforgettable “Ode to Beethoven,” as baritone Matthias Goerne and 23-year-old pianist Jan Lisiecki present the composer’s songs. All of these singers are well known to the Princeton community – never before have they appeared in more imaginative programs, and with such prolific partners.

Said Princeton University Concerts Director Marna Seltzer, recipient of this year’s Princeton University President’s Recognition Award, “After such a celebratory 125th anniversary season, it is thrilling to harness the energy that we have generated as a community as we look to our upcoming year of music. From our new partnerships with the Princeton Garden Theatre and the Princeton Public Library, to the new friendship with students and families in the Trenton, NJ community that grew from Gustavo Dudamel’s residency this spring, it is tremendously exciting to see our Princeton University Concerts family expand and develop as we place music in direct conversation with current social issues. We are proud of our commitment to creating as many points of access to the music and musicians on our season, and look forward to the next 125 years!”

PUC maintains its commitment to accessibility with tickets for all of the programs on the 2019/2020 season starting at just $10. Throughout the year, PUC also invites the community to a range of free supplemental events including the nationally-recognized Live Music Meditation series, pre-concert talks given by renowned musical scholars, musical previews by talented Princeton students, post-concert Q&A’s, an annual Chamber Jam, and more. More details about this “Beyond the Music” programming will be announced in July. PUC will also release a new book, collecting reflections on music from some of today’s greatest minds, including Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg, architect Frank Gehry, director Peter Sellars, music critic Corinna da Fonseca-Wollheim, conductor Gustavo Dudamel, violinists Mark Steinberg (Brentano Quartet), Edward Dusinberre (Takács Quartet), Arnold Steinhardt (Guarneri Quartet), and poet Paul Muldoon.

Subscriptions to the 2019-2020 season are now on sale. Packages start at just $16 per concert. As many Princeton University Concerts events sell out quickly, interested individuals are highly encouraged to secure their tickets as early as possible. Patrons can choose from a flexible variety of subscription packages online at princetonuniversityconcerts.org or by phone at 609-258-2800, Monday-Friday, 10AM-4PM. Single tickets will be released, online only, July 22 at noon.

THE 2019-2020 SEASON
(Organized by series, then chronologically)
*Denotes Princeton University Concerts debut

ICONS OF SONG – 3 concerts (NEW THIS YEAR)
Three legendary vocalists pair up with pianists from all realms of music in equally imaginative and unexpected programs.
 
Tuesday, October 22, 2019, 8PM
IAN BOSTRIDGE Tenor
BRAD MEHLDAU Piano*

MEHLDAU The Folly of Desire
SCHUMANN Dichterliebe, Op.48

The collaboration between tenor Ian Bostridge and jazz legend Brad Mehldau is a groundbreaking moment in music history -- both artists are unmatched in the musical spheres they inhabit. Bostridge’s many recordings have garnered all of the major international record prizes, including 15 GRAMMY nominations. Mehldau is considered to be the most influential jazz pianist of our time, revered for his jaw-dropping skill as an improviser and composer. His newest song cycle is a meditation on desire, with lyrics from the poetry of Shakespeare, e.e. cummings, Brecht, Yeats, Goethe, Blake, and others -- a most fitting counterpart to Schumann’s yearning Dichterliebe, and to a program in which two of music’s greatest stars come to us as poets of love.

Wednesday, December 11, 2019, 8PM
JOYCE DIDONATO Mezzo-soprano
YANNICK NÉZET-SÉGUIN Piano*

SCHUBERT Winterreise D. 911

Experience Franz Schubert’s iconic song-cycle, Winterreise (Winter Journey), from the unusual perspective of the protagonist’s surviving beloved. “What happens to the winter’s journey,” operatic superstar DiDonato asks, “when we feel it through the heart of the one who was the impetus of such agony and despair?” Metropolitan Opera and Philadelphia Orchestra Music Director Yannick Nézet-Séguin puts down his baton to join in answering this question. This intimate and profound winter’s journey reminds us that the inner, private world that we can access through music does not exist in isolation, and that the songs that we have heard so many times before gain new meaning each time that they are sung.

Thursday, April 30, 2020, 8PM
MATTHIAS GOERNE Baritone
JAN LISIECKI Piano*

ALL BEETHOVEN SONGS, including An die ferne Geliebte, Op. 98

Celebrate Beethoven’s 250th birthday with his rarely heard songs, performed by a most remarkable duo. The "ideal singer of lieder" (The New York Times), baritone Matthias Goerne is a star both on the world’s most distinguished opera stages and recital halls. Just 23-years-old, Lisiecki has been an exclusive Deutsche Grammophon artist since he was fifteen; his “uncommonly sensitive performance” (The New York Times) at his 2016 Carnegie Hall debut established his undisputed place among the greatest young pianists. The two come together for an Ode to Beethoven in this wonderful birthday tribute, and the perfect culmination of this new series.

CONCERT CLASSICS SERIES – 8 concerts
The cornerstone of the PUC season, offered as a series of 8 Thursday nights, features the pillars of classical music performed by today’s most renowned artists.

Thursday, October 10, 2019, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
THE CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER

HARRY BURLEIGH Southland Sketches (1916)
DVOŘÁK Quintet for Two Violins, Two Violas, and Cello in E-flat Major, Op. 97
BERNSTEIN Clarinet Sonata
COPLAND Appalachian Spring Suite for Ensemble

Just as Princeton University Concerts was born 126 years ago, Czech composer Antonín Dvořák composed his String Quintet, Op. 97 in American farm-country. Drawing on folk tunes and spirituals—many of which he learned from his assistant, African-American composer Harry Burleigh— Dvořák set the stage for a new tradition of “American music.” Hear this lineage evolve in a program also featuring Leonard Bernstein’s very first published work, and culminating in one of the most beloved American masterpieces: Aaron Copland’s Appalachian Spring, in its original instrumentation.

Thursday, November 7, 2019, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
STEFAN JACKIW Violin
JEREMY DENK Piano*
CHARLES IVES Violin Sonata No. 4
STITES / SWENEY “Beulah Land”
LOWRY / HAWKS “I Need Thee Every Hour”
CHARLES IVES Violin Sonata No. 3
BARTHÉLEMON / ROBINSON “Autumn”
CHARLES IVES Violin Sonata No. 2
ROOT / NELSON “Shining Shore”
ROOT “Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! The Boys Are Marching”
KIALLMARK / WOODWORTH “The Old Oaken Bucket”
MASON / COGHILL “Work Song”
CHARLES IVES Violin Sonata No. 1
PUC fan-favorite, Avery Fisher Career Grant-winning violinist Stefan Jackiw and MacArthur “Genius” Award-winning pianist Jeremy Denk skillfully guide us through Charles Ives’ complete violin sonatas, in reverse order, from the raucous fourth violin sonata to the exuberant spontaneity of the first. By interspersing Ives’ sonatas with the popular Americana classics—hymns, songs, marches—that he imbued in these works with some help from our own Princeton University Glee Club, the duo humanizes and contextualizes some of the most substantial music in the violin repertory by an American composer.
Thursday, February 6, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
ISABELLE FAUST Violin
JEAN-GUIHEN QUEYRAS Cello
ALEXANDER MELNIKOV Piano

All-Beethoven
Trio in B-flat Major, Op. 11
“Kakadu” Variations, Op. 121a in G Major
Trio in B-flat Major, Op. 97 “Archduke”
To help us celebrate Beethoven’s 250th birthday, three renowned soloists return for a rare joint appearance. Their uplifting program is a remarkable opportunity to immerse in the composer’s piano trios. While these works are often overshadowed by his monumental string quartets, the virtuosity and expanse of Beethoven’s piano trios revolutionized this genre. The “Archduke” trio remains one of the absolute pinnacles of the repertoire--its brilliance, power, and joy well matched to the musicians who will perform it.

Thursday, February 20, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
CALIDORE STRING QUARTET

BACH Selections from “Art of the Fugue,” BWV 1080
ANNA CLYNE New Work inspired by Beethoven’s “Grosse Fuge”  (PUC Premiere)
BEETHOVEN String Quartet Op. 130 with Op. 133 “Grosse Fuge”

Beethoven wove Bach’s polyphonic thread into his own masterpiece, a work that in turn inspired GRAMMY-nominated composer Anna Clyne to write her latest composition, co-commissioned by PUC and fellow partners in the Music Accord consortium. Through this interconnected program, we will watch time unfold in the hands of performers who have also grown before our eyes. Having made their PUC debut alongside the Emerson String Quartet in 2015, the Calidore String Quartet recently made international headlines as the winners of the inaugural M-Prize, the world’s largest chamber music prize.  It is a thrill to welcome them back for their mainstage debut.

Thursday, March 26, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
MAHLER CHAMBER ORCHESTRA*
MITSUKO UCHIDA Piano*

MOZART Piano Concerto No.17 in G Major, K. 453
JÖRG WIDMANN Choralquartett (arr. Jörg Widmann for Chamber Orchestra)
MOZART Piano Concerto No. 22 in E-flat Major, K. 482

The nomadic, self-governing Mahler Chamber Orchestra translates a full orchestral sound into the intimacy of chamber music. Their long-term partnership with legendary pianist Mitsuko Uchida—one of the greatest living interpreters of Mozart’s keyboard music—is a gift that keeps on giving. It is a true privilege to hear this fusion of artists who breathe new life into every note that they play on our stage, just a few days before they continue their American tour at Carnegie Hall.

Thursday, April 2, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
BENJAMIN BEILMAN Violin*
ANDREW TYSON Piano*

BEETHOVEN Violin Sonata No. 5 “Spring”
FREDERIC RZEWSKI Demons (PUC Premiere)
BRITTEN Suite for Violin and Piano, Op. 6
PROKOFIEV Violin Sonata No. 2 in D Major, Op. 94b

These two Avery Fisher Career Grant-winning musicians have skyrocketed to international stardom, establishing themselves firmly as the leading artists of their generation. “The brilliant young violinist” (The New York Times) and “real poet of the piano” (BBC Radio 3) make their Princeton debuts with a varied program, including a new work by Frederic Rzewski. This composition, a co-commission by PUC as part of the Music Accord consortium, is written for Beilman and dedicated to author/political activist Angela Davis.

Thursday, April 16, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
DOVER STRING QUARTET*

MOZART Quartet in C Major, K. 465, “Dissonance”
BARTÓK Quartet No. 2
RAVEL Quartet in F Major

Since the 24-year-old members of the Dover Quartet swept every prize at the 2013 Banff Competition, they have stunned the field with a “practically meteoric” (Strings) rise to becoming one of the most in-demand ensembles internationally, making their Carnegie Hall Stern Auditorium debut, serving as the Quartet-in-Residence at the Kennedy Center, and smoothly sailing from one coveted prize to the next. The prolific career of such young performers is well matched to the program they bring for their Princeton debut: Mozart was just 29 when he wrote his famous “Dissonance” quartet; Ravel was 28 when he took to the form.

Thursday, April 30, 2020, 8PM
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall
MATTHIAS GOERNE Baritone
JAN LISIECKI Piano*

ALL BEETHOVEN SONGS, including An die ferne Geliebte, Op. 98

Celebrate Beethoven’s 250th birthday with his rarely heard songs, performed by a most remarkable duo. The "ideal singer of lieder" (The New York Times), baritone Matthias Goerne is a star both on the world’s most distinguished opera stages and recital halls. Just 23-years-old, Lisiecki has been an exclusive Deutsche Grammophon artist since he was fifteen; his “uncommonly sensitive performance” (The New York Times) at his 2016 Carnegie Hall debut established his undisputed place among the greatest young pianists. The two come together for an Ode to Beethoven in this wonderful birthday tribute, and the perfect culmination of this new series.

SPECIAL EVENT

Monday, November 18, 2019, 7:30PM
Princeton University Chapel
ENSEMBLE BASIANI
State Ensemble of Georgian Folk Singing

Thriving for centuries, the world’s oldest polyphonic choral tradition keeps alive the rich heritage of folk songs, monastic chants, religious hymns, and epic ballads that have shaped the very spirit of the country of Georgia. This singular singing style, proclaimed by UNESCO as a Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity, pours from the twelve male vocalists of Ensemble Basiani in an unforgettably haunting way—especially within the spellbinding acoustic of the Princeton University Chapel. In a program traversing the 7th-13th centuries, these internationally-beloved singers bring the very soul of their homeland to our doorstep, reminding us of the timeless modernity of ancient tradition.

PERFORMANCES UP CLOSE, The Artist as Improviser– 3 concerts
Witness music come to life right in front of you in these hour-long concerts all connected by the joy of improvisation, seated right on stage with the musicians.

Tuesday, November 12, 2019, 6PM & 9PM
VISION STRING QUARTET*

6PM: String Quartets by GRAŻYNA BACEWICZ and ROBERT SCHUMANN
9PM: Arrangements of jazz and pop tunes

The future is bright, in the hands of the four young players of the Berlin-based vision quartet. Whether breathing new life into a beloved masterpiece and paying tribute to an overlooked female composer (6PM), or rocking out to their own compositions and arrangements of jazz and pop tunes (9PM), this revolutionary group finds the spontaneity and groove in everything that they play. They will have you on the edge of your seat as they—playing standing, and from memory—perform as if they are composing on the spot. This, friends, will be an evening to remember!

Tuesday, February 11, 2020, 6PM & 9PM
GABRIELA MONTERO Piano*

6PM: RACHMANINOFF and CHARLIE CHAPLIN with improvisation
9PM: SCHUMANN Carnaval, Op. 9 with improvisation

Venezuelan pianist Gabriela Montero has improvised since first touching the piano as a child; it is thanks to the encouragement of piano legend Martha Argerich that she has made real-time improvisations on themes suggested by her audience a part of her career. A brilliant pianist whom you might recognize from her performance at the inauguration of president Barack Obama, she will both offer us her inimitable interpretation of one of the greatest cycles in the piano repertory, and let us witness the remarkable art of real-time improvisation to Charlie Chaplin’s film The Immigrant as well as to themes suggested by the audience.

Tuesday, April 7, 2020, 6PM & 9PM
CONRAD TAO Piano*
CALEB TEICHER Tap Dancer*

Works by BACH, TAO, and others with TAP IMPROVISATION

Talk about tapping to the beat! If ever there were a program that blurred the line between composition and performance, it would be this groundbreaking collaboration between pianist/composer Conrad Tao and tap-dancer/choreographer Caleb Teicher. The two former teenage prodigies have become leaders in shaping the future of their art forms—one as a Lincoln Center Emerging Artist, and the other as Dance Magazine’s “Best Emerging Choreographer.” As Teicher improvises dance to Tao’s breathtaking playing, in a program including everything from selections from J.S. Bach’s Goldberg Variations to original compositions by the pianist, the boundaries between choreography, composition, and genre will fade into the raw, free-spirited energy of artistic expression.

ALL IN THE FAMILY– 2 concerts for kids and their families
PUC nurtures a life-long love of music by offering kids of all ages a chance to encounter chamber music in person at Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall through two special programs featuring world-class musicians. Pre-school aged kids, ages 3-6, will be able to enjoy “Orli Shaham’s Bach Yard” hosted by the renowned pianist. PUC’s staple family concert “Meet the Music” for kids ages 6-12 will also return with musicians from The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center.

Saturday, November 2, 2019, 1PM
THE CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER
BRUCE ADOLPHE, host/composer

MEET THE MUSIC: “Oceanophony”

Plunge into an ocean of music and poetry (by Kate Light) to meet the sarcastic fringehead fish, an expanding pufferfish, a stoplight parrotfish, a love-struck seahorse, an eight-part fugal octopus, and more! Swim through marine snow and discover the mysterious world of coral music. Music, poetry, underwater photography, and amazing facts about the ocean and its creatures: it is all part of “Oceanophony.”

Saturday, March 14, 2020, 1PM
ORLI SHAHAM, piano/host with special guests
ORLI SHAHAM’S BACH YARD

Back by popular demand, pianist and host Orli Shaham will introduce pre-school-aged kids to the joy of live classical music.


RICHARDSON CHAMBER PLAYERS – 3 concerts
Formed in 1994-95 on the occasion of PUC’s 100th anniversary, this mixed ensemble comprises Princeton’s Performance Faculty, distinguished guest artists, and supremely talented Princeton students. Richardson Chamber Players concerts take place on Sundays at 3PM in Richardson Auditorium. The artistic direction of the group rotates. This seasons’ programs were conceived by a small committee consisting of pianist Geoffrey Burleson, mezzo-soprano Barbara Rearick and bassoonist Robert Wagner .

Sunday, October 20, 2019, 3PM
A bicentennial birthday tribute to Clara Schumann

Sunday, November 24, 2019, 3PM
Dvořák & Burleigh: The American Connection

Sunday, March 8, 2020, 3PM
Beethoven at 250

SUBSCRIPTION TICKET PRICES, one of the lowest in the region

ICONS OF SONG
3 concerts
A  $132    B  $124   C  $92

CONCERT CLASSICS SERIES (Save Up To 30% off Single Ticket Prices)
8 Thursday night concerts
A  $315    B  $265    C  $140

CONCERT CLASSICS PLUS SERIES
(THE BEST DEAL, Save Up to 35% off Single Ticket Prices)
10 Concerts, encompassing the Concert Classics Series and the Icons of Song series
A  $375   B  $313    C  $163

SPECIAL EVENT: ENSEMBLE BASIANI
Add this special event to a Concert Classics Series at a 10% discount.
All seats $36
   
RICHARDSON CHAMBER PLAYERS
3 Sunday afternoon performances
All subscriptions are $39

Á LA CARTE – MAKE YOUR OWN SERIES
Choose 3 or more different concerts from all of our offerings EXCEPT Performances Up Close and save 10% off single ticket prices.
SINGLE TICKETS
Single tickets for all events, including tickets to the Performances Up Close series, will go on sale on July 22, 2019 at noon, online only. Concerts on the Performances Up Close series are only offered as single tickets.

HOW TO BUY A SUBSCRIPTION:
Subscriptions are now available for purchase at 609-258-2800, Monday-Friday, 10AM-4PM, or on our website at princetonuniversityconcerts.org. All subscriptions must be bought through the Concert Office. Please note a processing fee is applied to all orders. All programs and artists are subject to change.

2019-2020 SEASON CONCERTS AT-A-GLANCE
*Denotes Princeton University Concerts debut

Thursday, October 10, 2019, 8PM
THE CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER

Sunday, October 20, 2019, 3PM
RICHARDSON CHAMBER PLAYERS

Tuesday, October 22, 2019, 8PM
IAN BOSTRIDGE Tenor
BRAD MEHLDAU Piano*

Saturday, November 2, 2019, 1PM
MEET THE MUSIC - AGES 6-12

Thursday, November 7, 2019, 8PM
STEFAN JACKIW Violin
JEREMY DENK Piano*

Tuesday, November 12, 2019, 6PM & 9PM
VISION STRING QUARTET*

Monday, November 18, 2019, 7:30PM
ENSEMBLE BASIANI* | Princeton University Chapel

Sunday, November 24, 2019, 3PM
RICHARDSON CHAMBER PLAYERS

Wednesday, December 11, 2019, 8PM
JOYCE DIDONATO Mezzo-Soprano
YANNICK NÉZET-SÉGUIN Piano*

Thursday, February 6, 2020, 8PM
ISABELLE FAUST Violin
JEAN-GUIHEN QUEYRAS Cello
ALEXANDER MELNIKOV Piano

Tuesday, February 11, 2010, 6PM & 9PM
GABRIELA MONTERO Piano*

Thursday, February 20, 2020, 8PM
CALIDORE STRING QUARTET

Sunday, March 8, 2020, 3PM
RICHARDSON CHAMBER PLAYERS

Saturday, March 14, 2020, 1PM
ORLI SHAHAM’S BACH YARD - AGES 3-6

Thursday, March 26, 2020, 8PM
MAHLER CHAMBER ORCHESTRA*
MITSUKO UCHIDA Piano*

Thursday, April 2, 2020, 8PM
BENJAMIN BEILMAN Violin*
ANDREW TYSON Piano*

Tuesday, April 7, 2020, 6PM & 9PM
CONRAD TAO Piano*
CALEB TEICHER Tap Dancer*

Thursday, April 16, 2020, 8PM
DOVER STRING QUARTET*

Thursday, April 30, 2020, 8PM
MATTHIAS GOERNE, Baritone
JAN LISIECKI, Piano*


All concerts take place at Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall, unless otherwise noted.


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FOR PRESS RELATED INQUIRIES PLEASE CONTACT

Dasha (Darya) Koltunyuk
dkoltuny@princeton.edu
Phone:  609-258-6024