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MetLiveArts

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2017–18 Season


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MetLiveArts invites artists to mine the vast Met collection and interrogate, interpret, and illuminate it through performance. This season we focus on dance. Our Artist in Residence is Andrea Miller, a fearless and inventive choreographer, who will lead her company, Gallim Dance, in sitespecific commissions, pop-up performances, open rehearsals, and workshops throughout the year. We open our season with two visionary dancerchoreographers: in September, the brilliant Faustin Linyekula presents a new site-specific work for The Met, and in November, the legendary Eiko Otake creates three new works, bringing her fierce and fragile practice to unexpected spaces.

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New Commissions and Premieres Farewell My Concubine

Faustin Linyekula: New Work

New York Premiere Fri Sep 15, 7 pm Sat Sep 16, 3 & 7 pm Sun Sep 17, 12 & 3pm Fri Sep 22, 7 pm Sat Sep 23, 3 & 7pm Sun Sep 24, 12 & 3 pm

World Premiere Sat, Sep 9, 2 & 7 pm Sun, Sep 10, 12 & 3:30 pm

Featuring Shanghai Peking Opera The Shanghai Peking Opera presents this classic tale of love and suicide in a dramatic one-hour performance starring Shi Yihong, the “first lady of Chinese opera.” Staged in The Met’s intimate Astor Court, this production will let you feel the wind of the sword and witness the tragedy and sacrifice in unforgettable intimacy. Tickets start at $140 Gallery 217, The Astor Court metmuseum.org/concubine

With Faustin Linyekula and Moya Michael This new MetLiveArts commission showcases Congolese choreographer Faustin Linyekula in the Museum’s Vélez Blanco Patio. Art from the Kingdom of Kongo in The Met’s galleries, a shifting political landscape, and the tumultuous history of his homeland all serve as muses for this insightful and provocative dancer. Tickets start at $65 Gallery 534, Vélez Blanco Patio metmuseum.org/linyekula Faustin Linyekula’s new commission is presented in collaboration with the French Institute Alliance Française (FIAF) as part of the opening night of FIAF’s Crossing the Line Festival 2017.

Farewell My Concubine is a coproduction of MetLiveArts, Shanghai Peking Opera Company, and Culture Investment Holdings.

Music takes center stage with the fiery Aizuri Quartet, who will perform in multiple venues during the season. And, of course, we’ll continue to surprise and delight with jazz master Charles Lloyd, a musical tribute in honor of the 100th anniversary of Thelonious Monk’s birth, and much more. See you at The Met—and bring your curiosity. Limor Tomer General Manager MetLiveArts

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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New Commissions and Premieres

Odyssey: A Youth Opera

The Museum Workout

New York Premiere Fri Nov 3, 7 pm Sat Nov 4, 2 & 7 pm

Thu–Sun, 8 & 9 am: Jul 13–16, Aug 10–13, Sep 28–Oct 1, Oct 12–15, Nov 2–5, Dec 7–10

Ben Moore, composer Kelley Rourke, librettist Eric Sean Fogel, director/choreographer Brian Vu, baritone Meroe Khalia Adeeb, soprano Members of the Young People’s Chorus of New York City, Francisco Núñez, conductor

Choreographed by Monica Bill Barnes & Company Narration and route created by Maira Kalman

From bloodthirsty monsters to enticing sirens, Odysseus faces down every obstacle imaginable as he sails home from war in this one-hour opera retelling Homer’s epic tale. First commissioned by The Glimmerglass Festival, this all-new production features images of Greek works of art in the extensive Met collection. A hero’s journey for all ages. Tickets start at $65 Bring the Kids for $1 tickets are available for ages 5 to 16 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium metmuseum.org/odyssey

“Madame X, meet Ladies in Sequined Dresses and Sneakers.” —The New Yorker Part gallery tour, part dance performance, part workout, The Museum Workout is “a tour that leaves its audience-membersslash-participants both sweaty and inspired” (Dance Spirit). After two soldout runs, the work returns for a limited run because, “turns out, a little music and movement really can make you see things differently” (WNYC). Tickets start at $75 Bring the Kids for $1 tickets are not available for this event. Museum-wide metmuseum.org/museumworkout

This page: The Odyssey. Photo by Karli Cadel Photography Opposite page: Shanghai Peking Opera. Photo by Liu Haifa

Odyssey: A Youth Opera was commissioned by and premiered at The Glimmerglass Festival in 2015.

metmuseum.org/tickets

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New Commissions and Premieres

Ryoji Ikeda: supercodex U.S. Premiere Wed Sep 6, 7 pm Thu Sep 7, 7 pm Following his 2014 sold-out run of “superposition” at The Met with a wildly innovative new stage show, Ryoji Ikeda returns to The Met with “supercodex,” a beeping, pulsating, cacophonous mix of techno sound and multimedia art that explores the difference between “data of sound” and “sound of data.” Tickets start at $45 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Supercodex is presented in collaboration with the French Institute Alliance Française (FIAF) as part of the opening night of FIAF’s Crossing the Line Festival 2017.

Eiko Otake: A Body in Places— The Met Edition World Premiere Sun Nov 5, between 11 am and 4 pm The Met Fifth Avenue Sun Nov 12, between 11 am and 4 pm The Met Breuer Sun Nov 19, between 11 am and 4 pm The Met Cloisters “She looked like an angel, a ghost, a saint, certainly not one of us,” writes The New York Times of Eiko Otake. The Met has commissioned the intense JapaneseAmerican activist and movement artist to create three new editions of her timebending ongoing work, A Body in Places, designed specifically for the Museum’s iconic spaces. Free with Museum admission metmuseum.org/eikootake

La Dolce Morte A monodrama for chamber ensemble and countertenor Fri Dec 8, 7 pm Sat Dec 9, 2 & 7 pm Suzanne Farrin, composer Anthony Roth Costanzo, countertenor International Contemporary Ensemble (ICE) Staging by Doug Fitch “Bringing out the shattering honesty of Michelangelo’s poetry, Ms. Farrin set the words to music of aching intensity, sung here with vulnerability and yearning by Mr. Costanzo…those who attended this sold-out run of three shows heard an unforgettable performance in an ideal space.”—The New York Times Designed for our 16th-century Vélez Blanco Patio, these performances are presented in conjunction with the exhibition Michelangelo: Divine Draftsman and Designer, on view November 13, 2017– February 12, 2018. Tickets start at $95 Gallery 534, Vélez Blanco Patio

This page: Eiko Otake. Photo by Varga Mátyás Opposite page: Gallim Dance. Photo by Ani Collier

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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New Commissions and Premieres

2017–18 Artist in Residence

Andrea Miller and Gallim Dance Experience The Met’s extraordinary collection through dance and movement. Described by The New York Times as “excellent, inventive, impressive,” Gallim Dance has been making its mark with ambitious multidisciplinary works. The company—led by choreographer, founder, and artistic director Andrea Miller—is in residence at The Met for the 2017–18 season, creating new works designed to interact with the Museum’s galleries and great spaces, including Stone Skipping, the first-ever publicly presented site-specific work for The Temple of Dendur. This choreographic conversation with the temple evokes the human environmental footprint, resulting global urgencies, and movements necessary for the preservation of art.

Stone Skipping

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Fri Oct 27, 7 pm Sat Oct 28, 2 & 7 pm Tickets start at $65 The Temple of Dendur in The Sackler Wing Additional performances in Spring 2018 Visit metmuseum.org/gallim


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Chamber Music Redefined Music and Mayhem Sat Oct 21, 7 pm It has been said that all art is political. In this concert, the Aizuri Quartet examines musical compositions written during a time of political upheaval. Ludwig van Beethoven’s Opus 74, the “Harp” quartet, Steve Reich’s “Different Trains,” and Sofia Gubaidulina’s String Quartet No. 4 were all written in response to sociopolitical turmoil or oppression. The three composers turn to the most intimate, powerful, and intense musical genre—the string quartet—to capture the intensity of their time. Tickets start at $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Music and Isolation Fri Dec 1, 7 pm

2017–18 Quartet in Residence

Aizuri Quartet Miho Saegusa, violin Ariana Kim, violin Ayane Kozasa, viola Karen Ouzounian, cello The critically acclaimed and fast-rising Aizuri Quartet is a “string sisterhood of Juilliard and Curtis graduates—each one a magnificent musician in her own right … Every note the quartet produces is lovingly crafted and savored” (The Washington Post). Even their name derives from art: aizuri-e, is a predominantly blue style of Japanese woodblock printing noted for its vibrancy, craft, and beauty. “The Aizuri Quartet … is in full possession of that most elusive of string quartet qualities: the balance between charisma of the individual and cohesion of the collective.” —The Philadelphia Inquirer metmuseum.org/aizuri MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

This performance is an intimate exploration of music written away from community. From Hildegard von Bingen’s transcendent works, written in cloistered conditions, to Haydn’s forced isolation by an ambitious employer, to Gesualdo’s psychological isolation, this concert will delve deeply into the paths of connection that music provides within physical, spiritual, emotional, and psychological isolation. Tickets start at $75 Gallery 534, Vélez Blanco Patio

Immigration/Migration Fri Feb 23, 7 pm This program features music inspired by the immigrant experience. Composers Bright Sheng (Chinese-American), Lembit Beecher (Estonian-American), Béla Bartók (Hungarian-American), and clarinetist Kinan Azmeh (Syrian-American) all left their homeland for the U.S., thus infusing our culture with their experience. Tickets start at $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

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Chamber Music Redefined

Chiara String Quartet Sat May 12, 2 pm Returning to The Met after a triumphant residency, the Chiara String Quartet presents a dazzling program featuring music by Beethoven, Muhly, and a New York Premiere of Philip Glass’s Piano Quintet, with guest artist Paul Barnes. Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Tembembe Ensamble Continuo: Baroque Son

This page: Tembembe Ensamble Continuo. Photo by Angel Alcalá Opposite page: Aizuri Quartet. Photo by Erica Lyn

Sat Oct 14, 7 pm The music of Tembembe illustrates an explosive 17th-century moment when the Baroque sensibilities and instrumentation dominant in Europe collided with New World colors and rhythms. Tembembe’s performances are a fascinating hybrid of European Baroque and indigenous Mexican and Latin American sounds, blending two traditions at the moment when they melded into one. This performance is inspired by the exhibition Cristóbal de Villalpando: Mexican Painter of the Baroque, on view July 25– October 15, 2017. Tickets start at $45 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium This event is part of Celebrate México Now, a citywide festival of contemporary Mexican art and culture. mexiconowfestival.org

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Sight and Sound Shostakovich, Michelangelo, and the Artistic Conscience Shostakovich’s Suite on Verses of Michelangelo and the artwork of Michelangelo Sun Feb 11, 2 pm To commemorate the 500th anniversary of Michelangelo’s birth, Shostakovich set eleven poems by the Renaissance master to music. This symphonic song cycle illuminates the timeless struggle of artists across the ages—from Michelangelo to Beethoven and Shostakovich himself—in their quest to remain free. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Michelangelo: Divine Draftsman and Designer, on view at The Met November 13, 2017–February 12, 2018. Debussy and French Painting: Beyond Realism Debussy’s Nocturnes and the artwork of the French Impressionists Sun May 20, 2 pm

Sight and Sound: Leon Botstein and The Orchestra Now Three Sundays at 2 pm Conductor and music historian Leon Botstein explores the parallels between orchestral music and the visual arts. First, on-screen artworks are discussed alongside musical excerpts performed by The Orchestra Now. Then, a full performance and audience Q&A. Tickets start at $30; $75 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium metmuseum.org/sightandsound

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

Schoenberg, Munch, and Expressionism Schoenberg’s Erwartung (Expectation) and the artwork of Edvard Munch

Debussy’s Nocturnes have been celebrated for their ability to evoke imagery, light, and color. But is he really music’s answer to Impressionist painting? His works and those of Manet, Degas, and Whistler—who created his own series of atmospheric, tonal scenes that he labeled “nocturnes”—illuminate how the artistic response to nature differs in music and painting. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Public Parks, Private Gardens: Paris to Provence, on view at The Met March 6–July 29, 2018.

Sun Dec 3, 2 pm At the climax of Schoenberg’s compact operatic monodrama, a woman screams upon finding the dead body of her lover. The close connections between Schoenberg’s score and Munch’s symbolism extend beyond the composer’s expressionist music. The composer was also a painter, heavily influenced by Munch. Presented in conjunction with Edvard Munch: Between the Clock and the Bed, on view at The Met Breuer November 14, 2017–February 4, 2018.

This page: Edvard Munch (Norwegian, 1863–1944). Self-Portrait. Between The Clock and The Bed, 1940–1943. Oil on canvas, 58 7/8 x 47 7/16 in (149.5 cm x 120.5). © Munch Museum, Oslo Opposite page: Charles Lloyd. Photo by Dorothy Darr

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Masters at The Met Charles Lloyd and The Marvels

Thelonious Monk at 100

Abhishek Raghuram

Fri Jan 26, 7 pm

Fri Oct 20, 7 pm

Sun Sep 24, 2 pm

Charles Lloyd, saxophone and flute Greg Leisz, pedal steel guitar Reuben Rogers, bass Eric Harland, drums

On the 100th anniversary of the birth of Thelonious Monk, one of America’s greatest composers, we celebrate with a uniquely global perspective: from Min Xiao-Fen’s Blue Pipa to Arturo O’Farrill’s Latin-inflected approach, artists from around the world pay unexpected homages to this American genius.

The award-winning Abhishek Raghuram is a Carnatic vocalist, deeply rooted in the traditions of southern Indian classical music, taught by masters on both sides of his musical family. Presented as a colorful complement to the exhibition Modernism on the Ganges: Raghubir Singh Photographs, on view at The Met Breuer October 11, 2017—January 2, 2018, celebrating the work of the Indian photographer.

The iconic Charles Lloyd—jazz saxophonist, flutist, composer, and arranger—celebrates his 80th birthday in 2018 riding high on a second wave of popularity and innovation. The 2015 National Endowment for the Arts Jazz Master’s latest offerings, with his ace ensemble, The Marvels, include traditional hymns, antiwar protest songs, and reenvisioned originals. “Music that evokes an uncommon state of grace” (National Public Radio).

Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium metmuseum.org/theloniousmonk

Tickets start at $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Exhibition Amplified

Feast of India with Yotam Ottolenghi and Madhur Jaffrey Fri Oct 13, 7 pm Sat Oct 14, 7 pm Yotam Ottolenghi, chef, author, and restaurateur Madhur Jaffrey, chef and author Menu created and executed by Chef Floyd Cardoz Following the delicious success of his 2016 Feast of Jerusalem, the lionized chef, restaurateur, author, and now New York Times food writer Yotam Ottolenghi returns with another lavish banquet inspired by the vibrant and evocative colors of India. The menu is curated by celebrated chef Floyd Cardoz (Tabla, Paowalla) with the legendary Madhur Jaffrey, global authority on Indian cuisine. In conjunction with the exhibition, Modernism on the Ganges: Raghubir Singh Photographs on view at The Met Breuer October 11, 2017– January 2, 2018.

This page: Raghubir Singh. Pavement Mirror Shop, Howrah, West Bengal, 1991. Chromogenic print. Collection of Cynthia Hazen Polsky. Photograph copyright © 2017 Succession Raghubir Singh

Tickets start at $175 Bring the Kids for $1 tickets are not available for this event. Petrie Court Café MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

Opposite page: American Boychoir. Photo by Jane and Pam Grecsek

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Holidays metmuseum.org/holidayconcerts

Byzantine Pop-Ups

The Robert Glasper Trio

American Boychoir

Fri Dec 15, 4, 6, & 8 pm

Fri Dec 15, 7 pm

Sat Dec 16, 3 pm

Featuring Axion Estin Foundation Chanters

“Robert Glasper is electrifying a music genre” (The Washington Post). For Glasper’s debut at The Met, he takes on Christmas with his characteristic fire and versatility. This beacon of hip-hop jazz is not to be missed.

America’s most popular boy singers warm audience hearts with their annual program of holiday hymns and carols. These delightful choristers embody the pure spirit of Christmas music with their floating, angelic voices.

Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

A Met holiday tradition, these pop-up concerts feature hymns and carols of the Byzantine Empire. Antiphonal works, with musicians alternating parts in multiple languages, weave a sonic tapestry from floor to balcony in the Medieval Sculpture Hall, with our magnificent Christmas Tree and Neapolitan Baroque Crèche as the centerpiece. Free with Museum admission Medieval Sculpture Hall

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Holidays

This page: Lorelei Ensemble. Photo by Allana Taranto, Ars Magna Photography Opposite page: Jean-Frédéric Bazille (French, 1841–1870). Porte de la Reine at Aigues-Mortes (detail), 1867. Oil on canvas, 31 3/4 x 39 1/4 in. (80.6 x 99.7 cm). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Purchase, Gift of Raymonde Paul, in memory of her brother, C. Michael Paul, by exchange, 1988 (1988.221)

New York Baroque Incorporated: Baroque Holiday Music and Dance Wed Dec 20, 7 pm Grammy Award–winning early music specialist and string player Robert Mealy leads the young and vibrant historical performance ensemble New York Baroque Incorporated for a dance program featuring suites by Rameau, Lully, Purcell, and Handel. Two great Baroque dancers, Caroline Copeland and Carlos Fittante, take center stage.

Lorelei Ensemble

The Little Match Girl Passion

Thu Dec 21, 6:30 (Members only)* & 8:30 pm

Fri Dec 22, 7 pm

The enduringly elegant and inventive Lorelei Ensemble returns to The Met with a program of a cappella holiday treasures spanning the Medieval, Baroque, and modern eras. “Serenely pure, sweetly distant, and ineluctably graceful” (The Boston Globe).

In this edition of the Pulitzer Prize–winning holiday classic by David Lang, the emphasis is on the Passion aspect of the work: the audience is the congregation and is invited to participate in the performance, contributing interstitial hymns and songs that are familiar to all, and that bind us as a community.

Tickets start at $65 Medieval Sculpture Hall *The 6:30 pm performance is for Members only. Please call 212-570-3753 for details on becoming a Member.

Tickets start at $65 Medieval Sculpture Hall

Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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MetSpeaks Cosmic Buddhas

Impressionist Reflections

Two-part series

Five-part series

Kurt Behrendt, Associate Curator, Asian Art, The Met

Kathryn Calley Galitz, art historian and Associate Museum Educator, The Met

Two-part series

Living Buddhas preside over the four directions, residing in celestial Pure Lands where a worshipper could hope to be reborn. These Buddhas and their many emanations personify ideals like compassion, abundance, health, and protection. Explore how artworks were used to access these enlightened figures. Key are their emanations such as the compassionate popular goddess Tara or the powerful tantric deity Hevajra who help to provide Buddhist devotees a clear path to enlightenment. Presented in conjunction with Cosmic Buddhas in the Himalayas on view June 24–December 10, 2017.

The avant-garde artists who became known as the Impressionists transformed painting in late-nineteenth-century France. In this series, art historian Kathryn Calley Galitz presents new currents in Impressionist scholarship, from the origins of the style along the Normandy coast in the 1860s to in-depth explorations of some of the movement’s less familiar but no less important artists.

The arts can be our path across political boundaries; they can take us beyond executive orders. In this short series, we propose to explore some of the brilliant and vibrant arts that bear witness to the rich heritage of the countries of Syria and Iran.

Tickets start at $30; $50 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Cosmic Buddhas and the Directional Pure Lands Wed Oct 4, 11 am Emanations of the Divine: The Buddhist Pantheon of the Himalayas Wed Oct 11, 11 am

Tickets start at $30; $125 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Making Waves: Avant-Garde Painting in Normandy Tue Sept 26, 11 am Becoming Monet Tue Oct 3, 11 am Frédéric Bazille and the Impressionist Promise Tue Oct 10, 11 am Camille Pissarro: From Bales to Boulevards Tue Oct 17, 11 am Gustave Caillebotte, Painter and Patron Tue Oct 31, 11 am

metmuseum.org/tickets

Art Without Borders: Arts of Syria and Iran Jerrilynn Dodds, Sarah Lawrence College

Tickets start at $30; $50 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Syria: Damascus and Aleppo Wed Sep 13, 6:30 pm In Damascus we will follow the development of the Roman Citadel into the Great Mosque, its courtyard wrapped in green and gold mosaics. We will explore Aleppo’s citadel, walls, and markets, its mosques, churches, and synagogues, and its tragically imperiled present. Iran: Isfahan and Tabriz Wed Sep 27, 6:30 pm The Shahnama of Shah Tahmasp (r. 1524–76), made in Tabriz, is one of the most opulent and beautiful manuscripts in the history of Persian painting, and it unlocks something of the elegant culture and mystic preoccupations of the Safavid court. Under Shah ‘Abbas, the city of Isfahan became the new capital, in which architecture and city planning created a dramatic stage set for the Safavid polity, with an enormous city square, palaces, gardens, and a tiled domed mosque. Much of this can still be seen today.

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MetSpeaks

Rediscovering America: The Expanding Horizons of The Met’s American Wing Four-part series In this continuing series, the American Wing’s superlative curatorial staff showcase new exhibitions and sublime areas of the collection that explore American art, life, and identity in a variety of media and interpretive contexts. Each hour-long talk features two speakers and topics. Tickets start at $30; $100 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium New Paths in the American Wing Thu Oct 5, 11 am Sylvia Yount, Lawrence A. Fleischman Curator in Charge, The American Wing, and Gaylord Torrence, Fred and Virginia Merrill Senior Curator of American Indian Art, Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art, and guest curator at The Met This introduction to the series by the head of the American Wing highlights how the department is continuing to expand its programmatic scope and outreach. Guest curator Gaylord Torrence gives a preview of an exciting new installation of Native North American art in the American Wing, planned for fall 2018.

The Two Tiffanys: Louis Comfort Tiffany and Tiffany & Co. Thu Oct 12, 11 am

Thomas Cole: Englishman in New York Thu Oct 26, 11 am

Alice Cooney Frelinghuysen, Anthony W. and Lulu C. Wang Curator of American Decorative Arts, and Medill Harvey, Assistant Curator of American Decorative Arts

Elizabeth Mankin Kornhauser, Alice Pratt Brown Curator of American Paintings and Sculpture, and Shannon Vittoria, Exhibition Assistant

In this talk, Curator Alice Cooney Frelinghuysen brings to light new research on Agnes Northrop, one of the most prominent artists in Louis Comfort Tiffany’s studio and its only truly independent woman designer. Assistant Curator Medill Harvey explores how Edward Moore, Tiffany & Co.’s legendary head of silver workshops, looked to Japan to amass a personal collection of artifacts that inspired and informed their master craftsmen. Silver and Stone: Form and Function Thu Oct 19, 11 am Beth Carver Wees, Ruth Bigelow Wriston Curator of American Decorative Arts, and Adrienne Spinozzi, Research Associate Since 2000, the American Wing has acquired several important pieces of jewelry made in 19th- and early 20th-century America. Beth Wees’s talk examines some of the finest examples. Adrienne Spinozzi highlights examples of Southern pottery by enslaved and freed African Americans, and touches on current research projects and upcoming exhibitions.

Thomas Cole, founder of the first national landscape school in America, is the subject of a major traveling exhibition—opening at The Met in January 2018—that establishes the artist as a leading international figure. Organizing curator Elizabeth Kornhauser examines the interconnections between Cole’s greatest masterworks, The Course of Empire and The Oxbow, paintings that explore the rise and fall of great European civilizations and offer a manifesto for the preservation of the American wilderness. Shannon Vittoria addresses Cole’s travels in Italy, where he spent sixteen months painting and sketching views of Florence, Rome, Tivoli, and Naples.

Demons & Monsters: Malevolence at The Met Thurs Nov 9, 11 am Sarah B. Graff, Associate Curator, Ancient Near Eastern Art, The Met Following on the success of last year’s Iconography of Magic, we again look for the supernatural at The Met in the form of fantastic creatures and demons. The people of the ancient Middle East were familiar with a huge range of supernatural beings who moved between the worlds of the gods and the human world. They influenced human affairs on a grand as well as a petty scale, but by skillfully using talismans and incantations people could protect themselves and even turn powerful adversaries against each other. This talk explores the dramatic world of demons and monsters in ancient Near Eastern art at The Met. Tickets start at $30 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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Music at The Met Cloisters The Christmas Story Sat Dec 9, 1 & 3 pm Sun Dec 10, 1 & 3 pm The thirteen-member Waverly Consort, under the direction of Michael Jaffee, returns with this perennial favorite, a Met holiday tradition for over thirty-five years. Hymns, processionals, and other compositions from the Middle Ages weave together for a sonic telling of the Christmas story in a pageant of exceptional beauty. Tickets start at $65 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

An Eton Choirbook Christmas Sat Dec 16, 1 & 3 pm The Vox Vocal Ensemble, under the direction of George Steel, launches an exploration of unrecorded music from the Eton Choirbook, an extraordinary and gorgeous anthology of late-fifteenth-century sacred music. This medieval Christmas story told through the eyes of Mary was written at the height of England’s unique monumental style of polyphony. Tickets start at $65 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

Saint Bonaventure Mass New York Premiere Tue Sep 19, 5:30 pm Fabio Luisi, conductor and composer Chamber Ensemble of the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra St. Bonaventure University Concert Choir Grammy Award-winning Fabio Luisi leads the New York City premiere of his new work commemorating the 800th anniversary of the birth of Saint Bonaventure of Bagnoregio, one of the most influential theologians of the Middle Ages.

The Cherry Tree: Music for the Yuletide Season Sun Dec 3, 1 & 3 pm The lively Baltimore Consort offers brightly arranged ballads, carols, and dance music from Renaissance Europe and their modern versions in the New World, all performed with a cornucopia of string, wind, and percussion instruments. Tickets start at $65 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

This page: Audible Cloisters. Photo by Paula Lobo Opposite page: Thomas Cole (American, 1801–1848). View from Mount Holyoke, Northampton, Massachusetts, after a Thunderstorm—The Oxbow (detail), 1836. Oil on canvas, 51 1/2 x 76 in. (130.8 x 193 cm). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Mrs. Russell Sage, 1908 (08.228)

Tickets start at $65 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Calendar July

Thu–Sun 13–16

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

page 3

August

Thu–Sun 10–13

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

3

September

Wed 6, Thu 7

7 pm

GRR

Ryoji Ikeda: supercodex

4

Sat 9

2 & 7 pm

VBP

Faustin Linyekula

2

Sun 10

12 & 3:30 pm

VBP

Faustin Linyekula

2

Wed 13, 27

6:30 pm

GRR

Art Without Borders

Fri 15, 22

7 pm

AC

Farewell My Concubine

2

Sat 16, 23

3 & 7 pm

AC

Farewell My Concubine

2

Sun 17, 24

12 & 3 pm

AC

Farewell My Concubine

2

Tue 19

5:30 pm

Cloisters

Saint Bonaventure Mass

15

Sun 24

2 pm

GRR

Abhishek Raghuram

9

Tue 26

11 am

GRR

Impressionist Reflections

13

Thu–Sat 28–30

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

3

Sun 1, Thu–Sun 12–15

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

3

Tue 3, 10, 17, 31

11 am

GRR

Impressionist Reflections

13

Wed 4, 11

11 am

GRR

Cosmic Buddhas

13

Thu 5, 12, 19, 26

11 am

GRR

Rediscovering America

14

Fri 13, Sat 14

7 pm

Petrie

Feast of India

10

Sat 14

7 pm

GRR

Tembembe Ensamble Continuo: Baroque Son

7

Fri 20

7 pm

GRR

Thelonious Monk at 100

9

Sat 21

7 pm

GRR

Aizuri Quartet: Music and Mayhem

6

Fri 27

7 pm

Temple

Andrea Miller and Gallim Dance: Stone Skipping

5

Sat 28

2 & 7 pm

Temple

Andrea Miller and Gallim Dance: Stone Skipping

5

Thu–Sun 2–5

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

3

Fri 3

7 pm

GRR

Odyssey: A Youth Opera

3

Sat 4

2 & 7 pm

GRR

Odyssey: A Youth Opera

3

Sun 5

Intermittent, 11 am–4 pm

The Met Fifth Avenue

Eiko Otake: A Body in Places

4

Sun 12

Intermittent, 11 am–4 pm

The Met Breuer

Eiko Otake: A Body in Places

4

Sun 19

Intermittent, 11 am–4 pm

The Met Cloisters Eiko Otake: A Body in Places

4

Thu 9

11 am

GRR

October

November

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

Demons & Monsters: Malevolence at The Met

16

13

14


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Calendar

December

Fri 1

7 pm

VBP

Aizuri Quartet: Music and Isolation

6

Sun 3

1 & 3 pm

Cloisters

The Cherry Tree: Music for the Yuletide Season

15

Sun 3

2 pm

GRR

Sight and Sound—Schoenberg, Munch, and Expressionism

8

Thu–Sun, 7–10

8 & 9 am

URIS

The Museum Workout

3

Fri 8

7 pm

VBP

La Dolce Morte

4

Sat 9

2 & 7 pm

VBP

La Dolce Morte

4

Sat 9, Sun 10

1 & 3 pm

Cloisters

The Christmas Story

15

Fri 15

4, 6, 8 pm

MSH

Byzantine Pop-Ups

11

Fri 15

7 pm

GRR

The Robert Glasper Trio

11

Sat 16

1 & 3 pm

Cloisters

An Eton Choirbook Christmas

15

Sat 16

3 pm

GRR

American Boychoir

11

Wed 20

7 pm

GRR

New York Baroque Incorporated

12

Thu 21

6:30* & 8:30 pm MSH

Lorelei Ensemble

12

Fri 22

7 pm

MSH

The Little Match Girl Passion

12

January

Fri 26

7 pm

GRR

Charles Lloyd and The Marvels

9

February

Sun 11

2 pm

GRR

Sight and Sound—Shostakovich, Michelangelo, and the Artistic Conscience

8

Fri 23

7 pm

GRR

Aizuri Quartet: Immigration/Migration

6

Sat 12

2 pm

GRR

Chiara String Quartet

7

Sun 20

2 pm

GRR

Sight and Sound—Debussy and French Painting: Beyond Realism

8

May

*Members only Performance Talk GRR MSH Temple Cloisters metmuseum.org/tickets

Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Medieval Sculpture Hall The Temple of Dendur in The Sackler Wing The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

VBP Petrie AC URIS

Vélez Blanco Patio Petrie Court Café The Astor Court Uris Center 17


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Tickets Your ticket includes Museum admission on the day of the event. Online 

metmuseum.org/tickets Phone

212 570 3949 Visit

The Great Hall Box Office Mon–Sat, 10 am–3:30 pm The Information Desk in the Great Hall Sun–Thu, 10 am–5 pm, Fri–Sat, 10 am–8 pm Bring the Kids!

The Met’s Bring the Kids program encourages families to attend performances together by allowing you to purchase up to three kids tickets for $1 each with one full-price adult ticket. Turn your kids on to the power and passion of the live arts: music, theater, and opera. You will give your child the gift of a lifelong passion for and curiosity about the arts. And with $1 tickets, it’s cheaper than leaving them home! Bring the Kids includes all performances (except as noted). For children ages 7–16. Please note that Bring the Kids tickets are not available for The Museum Workout and Feast of India with Yotam Ottolenghi and Madhur Jaffrey.

30 & Under Rush $15 tickets for audience members 30 years and under on select performances when purchased the day of the event (call 212-570-3750 on the day of the event for availability).

Groups Groups of 15 or more: call 212-570-3750.

Auditorium Bar Enjoy a pre-performance drink in The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium at select performances. Wine, prosecco, and water will be available for purchase. Doors will open approximately one hour prior to the event.

Balcony Bar On Friday and Saturday evenings, appetizers and cocktails from our full bar are available, accompanied by live music from the string quartet ETHEL (hailed by Pitchfork as “a necessary jet of cold water in the contemporary classical scene”) and guest artists. Expect familiar and new classics, performed with ETHEL’s signature lyrical and dynamic style.

Assistive listening devices (with headsets or neck loops) are available from an usher at all Met Live Arts programs in the Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium.

Make checks payable to The Metropolitan Museum of Art. There is a $5 handling fee per ticket. Tickets purchased at the Museum on the day of the event are subject to an additional handling fee. Delivery fees apply. All sales are final. Programs, dates, and artists subject to change. Print at Home tickets are available; if you choose this option, you will receive a separate email and PDF within an hour of your purchase. Print the PDF and it will serve as your entry to the event. Events are initially offered exclusively to Museum Members. To become a Member, call 212-570-3753. Please note: Ticket prices are subject to change. Occasionally, we share our mailing lists with carefully screened organizations whose productions and services may be of interest to you. If you prefer not to receive third-party mailings, or mailings or emails from MetLiveArts, please email MetEventTix@metmuseum.org or call 212-570-3750. See metmuseum.org/information/privacy-policy for our updated Privacy Policy.

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

18


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Support Leadership support for MetLiveArts provided by: Adrienne Arsht Brodsky Family Foundation Isabel C. Iverson and Walter T. Iverson The Kaplen Brothers Fund Mrs. Joseph H. King Fund Muriel Kallis Steinberg Newman Fund Stavros Niarchos Foundation Mrs. Donald Oenslager Fund Cynthia Hazen Polsky and Leon Polsky Grace Jarcho Ross and Daniel G. Ross Concert Fund The Giorgio S. Sacerdote Fund Shanghai HYM Culture & Media Company The Howard & Sarah D. Solomon Foundation Sarah Billinghurst Solomon Estate of Kathryn Walter Stein Xerox Foundation Dirk and Natasha Ziff

Cristóbal de Villalpando: Mexican Painter of the Baroque on view July 25–October 15, 2017

Thomas Cole’s Journey: Atlantic Crossings on view January 29–May 13, 2018

The exhibition is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art in collaboration with Fomento Cultural Banamex.

The exhibition is made possible by the Terra Foundation for American Art.

Additional major supporters: Jody and John Arnhold Chester Dale Fund Cyril F. and Marie O’Neil Foundation Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art The Isaacson-Draper Foundation The Fan Fox & Leslie R. Samuels Foundation, Inc. Friends of MetLiveArts: Firebirds The Arthur Gillender Fund The Rita and Alex Hillman Foundation Janet and Howard Kagan Lavori Sterling Foundation, Inc. William S. Lieberman Fund Tom and Leslie Maheras New York State Council on the Arts Kelly and Gerry Pasciucco Samuel White Patterson Lecture Fund The Jerome Robbins Foundation The Evelyn Sharp Foundation The C.F. Roe Slade Foundation The Harold and Mimi Steinberg Charitable Trust Doris & Stanley Tananbaum Foundation in memory of Doris Tananbaum Nicki and Harold Tanner Ann G. Tenenbaum and Thomas H. Lee Douglas Dockery Thomas TOMS Capital & Positive Prescription Clara Lloyd-Smith Weber Fund Beth and Leonard Wilf Anonymous (3)

The exhibit of the crèche is made possible by gifts to The Christmas Tree Fund and the Loretta Hines Howard Fund.

Modernism on the Ganges: Raghubir Singh Photographs on view October 11, 2017–January 2, 2018 The exhibition is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art with the cooperation of Succession Raghubir Singh. Annual Christmas Tree and Neapolitan Baroque Crèche on view November 21, 2017–January 7, 2018

It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, and The National Gallery, London. Public Parks, Private Gardens: Paris to Provence on view March 6–July 29, 2018 The exhibition is made possible by The Florence Gould Foundation and the Janice H. Levin Fund.

Edvard Munch: Between the Clock and the Bed on view November 14, 2017–February 4, 2018 The exhibition is made possible by Leonard A. Lauder. The exhibition is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York; the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; and the Munch Museum, Oslo. Michelangelo: Divine Draftsman and Designer on view November 13, 2017–February 12, 2018 The exhibition is made possible by Morgan Stanley. Additional support is provided by an anonymous donor, Dinah Seiver and Thomas Foster, Cathrin M. Stickney and Mark P. Gorenberg, and Ann M. Spruill and Daniel H. Cantwell.

Cover: Faustin Linyekula. Photo by Agathe Poupeney

Gifts of $10,000 and above, as of 4/15/17

Ryoji Ikeda’s superposition. Photo by Stephanie Berger

metmuseum.org/tickets

19


The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Non-Profit Org. U.S. Postage Paid The Metropolitan Museum of Art

1000 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10028 metmuseum.org

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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1000 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10028 metmuseum.org

The Metropolitan Museum of Art

MetLiveArts 2017–18 Season

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MetLiveArts: Fall 2017 Season  
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