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MetLiveArts

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Spring 2017 Season


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The Met collection can help us to bridge the divide: between past and present, “us” and “them,” familiar and the new. The Spring 2017 season of MetLiveArts will unleash the full power of the live arts to interpret our shared history and culture, embrace the familiar, and stretch beyond it. Join us at The Met for performances that are vital and essential. Limor Tomer General Manager MetLiveArts

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New Commissions and Premieres Tan Dun: Terracotta Symphony Hero Concerto World Premiere of Terracotta Symphony Fri Mar 31, 7 pm Sat Apr 1, 2 pm Featuring The Juilliard Orchestra, conducted by Tan Dun The exhibition Age of Empires: Chinese Art of the Qin and Han Dynasties (221 B.C.–A.D. 220), on view April 3–July 16, 2017, brings to The Met some of the terracotta warrior sculptures that were buried with the Emperor Qin Shi Huang to protect him in the afterlife. To celebrate this extraordinary exhibition, The Met commissioned a new work from composer Tan Dun—Terracotta Symphony, featuring unique terracotta drums sourced specifically for this piece. Also on the program is Hero Concerto for violin and orchestra, with music drawn from Tan Dun’s film score for Zhang Yimou’s Hero.

Kannapolis: A Moving Portrait New York Premiere Fri Mar 17, 7 pm Music by Jenny Scheinman Film by Finn Taylor All footage shot by H. Lee Waters between 1936 and 1942 This original score and film bring to life the work of the seminal American photographer H. Lee Waters, who, through film and photographs, captured the lives of ordinary people living in small southern towns during the Great Depression. “A beautifully coordinated melding of music and film.” —The Washington Post metmuseum.org/Kannapolis Tickets: $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

metmuseum.org/TanDun Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

MetLiveArts Spring 2017 Season

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New Commissions and Premieres

The Museum Workout World Premiere Thu–Sun, weekly: 8:30 am Jan 19–22, Jan 26–29, Feb 2–5, Feb 9–12 Conceived and choreographed by Monica Bill Barnes & Company Narration and route by Maira Kalman An entirely original and audacious new work commissioned by The Met, The Museum Workout is a collaboration between the innovative and groundbreaking dance company Monica Bill Barnes & Company and writer/illustrator Maira Kalman. Through constant movement, participants experience an awakening to their surroundings unlike any other Museum tour. Kalman selects the artwork visited along the tour and the Workout soundtrack mixes her recorded voice with Disco and Motown hits.

The Memory Palace: Nate DiMeo

The Memory Palace Live

Ancient Greeks and Romans used a mnemonic device to help them remember the complicated and numerous details of their orations. They would visualize the intricacies of the stories by constructing in their minds an elaborate, yet familiar, place: a memory palace. Throughout the current season the sound artist, master storyteller, and MetLiveArts Artist in Residence Nate DiMeo paints vivid, poetic pictures of episodes in American history, interrogates The Met collection, and draws out new insights and revelations. Newly commissioned episodes of The Memory Palace— each one itself a work of art— focus on the American Wing and the Museum at large.

An evening of live storytelling by Nate DiMeo, music, and special guests. Check metmuseum.org/MemoryPalace.

Fri May 19, 7 pm

Tickets start at $45 The Charles Engelhard Court

Tickets start at $40 Museum-wide SOLD OUT Email MetEventTix@metmuseum.org for cancellations.

This page: The Museum Workout. Photo by Paula Lobo Opposite page: Kannapolis: A Moving Portrait. H. Lee Waters/Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library at Duke University

metmuseum.org/tickets

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Masters at The Met

MetLiveArts Spring 2017 Season

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Masters at The Met This page: Opera Lafayette. Photo © Louis Forget Opposite page: Alexander Gardner (American, 1821–1882). [President Abraham Lincoln, Major General John A. McClernand (right), and E. J. Allen (Allan Pinkerton, left), Chief of the Secret Service of the United States, at Secret Service Department, Headquarters Army of the Potomac, near Antietam, Maryland], October 4, 1862. Albumen silver print from glass negative, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gilman Collection, Gift of The Howard Gilman Foundation, 2005 (2005.100.1221)

The Lincoln Family Album

Les Indes Galantes: Part IV

Imrat Khan and Irshad Khan

Thu Feb 9, 7 pm

Fri Jun 2, 7 pm

Sat Jun 17, 2 pm

Kathleen Chalfant, as Mary Todd Lincoln Harold Holzer, historian

Jean-Philippe Rameau, composer Louis Fuzelier, librettist Gallery Voices Ensemble Opera Lafayette Orchestra Ryan Brown, conductor

Imrat Khan is the scion of a centuries-old musical dynasty, a guardian of the purity and integrity of great Indian classical genres. This is a rare chance to be hypnotized by a true legend who, at 81 years old, is peerless in his mastery.

Explore one of the most misunderstood yet fascinating White House relationships: that of Abraham and Mary Todd Lincoln. They struggled with death, war, and disagreement, and endured civil wars at home and in their fractured country. With words taken entirely from the couple’s writings, actress Kathleen Chalfant brings their story to life with historian Harold Holzer providing narration, context, and illustrations. Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

In 1725 a group of Native Americans performed for King Louis XV and inspired Rameau’s Les Indes Galantes, or The Amorous Indies. Opera Lafayette, devoted to 18th-century French repertoire, presents selections from the opera as well as the complete finale in which Zima, a chief’s daughter in North America, must choose among three lovers: one French, one Spanish, and one Native American. An acclaimed cast and the chamber vocal ensemble Gallery Voices join the Opera Lafayette Orchestra.

“Glory to Music, and glory to her servant Ustad Imrat Khan.” —The Spectator, London Tickets start at $65 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Presented in collaboration with World Music Institute.

Tickets start at $25 Premium seating available The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

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Masters at The Met

Love and Jazz Fri Feb 10, 7 pm Gerald Clayton Trio Dee Dee Bridgewater, vocals Nicholas Payton, trumpet New Orleans jazz trumpeter Nicholas Payton and three-time Grammy-winning singer Dee Dee Bridgewater channel Dizzy Gillespie and Ella Fitzgerald—both born in 1917—in a celebration of 100 years of jazz standards and love songs. Pianist and jazz family scion Gerald Clayton leads the tribute. Free with Museum admission. Reserve in advance at metmuseum.org/LoveJazz. The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Judy Collins—A Love Letter to Stephen Sondheim

Festival au Désert: Caravan of Peace

Fri Feb 24, 7 pm Sat Feb 25, 7 pm

Sat May 6, 3 pm

Isn’t it rich? A perfect pairing: the pure, expressive voice of the beloved Judy Collins with Sondheim’s penetrating, bittersweet lyrics and melodies. From “Send In The Clowns” (a huge hit for Judy, and the only Sondheim song to crack the charts) to the lesser-known corners of his repertoire, Collins will hold your heart in the palm of her hand. Tickets start at $75 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Join us at 2 pm for a preconcert discussion. Ali Farka Touré Band, led by Afel Bocoum Terakaft Exiled from the Sahara, Mali’s influential Festival au Désert brings its “caravan” to The Met for a rare performance of desert blues, an art form now banned in its homeland. Terakaft “combines Western hightech with earthy African roots in perfect calibration” (Songlines). Original members of the Ali Farka Touré Band, whose late leader was the master of fusing traditional Malian music with New World blues, reunite with a mission to spread a message of peace. “Until the music can return to its roots with freedom of expression and dignity, the Festival au Désert has become a Festival in Exile.” —www.festival-au-desert.org Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Presented in collaboration with World Music Institute.

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Exhibition Amplified Divisor (Divider) Sat Mar 25, 11 am Sun Mar 26, 11 am (rain date) Spectator participation isn’t just encouraged—it’s necessary for this reenactment of Brazilian artist Lygia Pape’s Divisor. We invite the public to join in as we walk Pape’s original blank “canvas” in a procession from The Met Fifth Avenue to The Met Breuer. With this current staging of the seminal work, we revisit Pape’s embrace of experimentation, process, contingency, experience, and desire to break down the space between the artist and the viewer. Originally staged in the streets of the artist’s native Rio in 1968, this free performance is presented in conjunction with the opening of the exhibition Lygia Pape: A Multitude of Forms, on view at The Met Breuer, March 21–July 23, 2017. Free. Reserve in advance at metmuseum.org/divisor. Presented in collaboration with the Madison Avenue Business Improvement District.

This page: Lygia Pape, Divisor (Divider), 1968 Opposite page: Ali Farka Touré Band. Photo by S. Seck

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Sight and Sound

Sight and Sound: Leon Botstein and The Orchestra Now

Ives & Hartley: Landscapes of Modernism Ives’s Three Places in New England and the artwork of Marsden Hartley

Brahms, Menzel, and Klinger The Canvas of Sound Brahms’s Symphony No. 3 and the artwork of Adolf Menzel and Max Klinger

Sun May 21, 2 pm

Sun Jan 29, 2 pm Critic Eduard Hanslick called this symphony “artistically the most nearly perfect” of Brahms’s works. The composer was profoundly interested in contemporary painting and especially admired two living artists of his time: Adolf Menzel and Max Klinger. Symphony No. 3 invites an exploration of the connection between the visual and the musical in Brahms’s world.

In this orchestral set, Connecticut-born composer Charles Ives sets out to evoke through music the atmosphere and history of three locations in New England. His contemporary, Maine-born painter Marsden Hartley, returned to Maine in his final years and applied his modernist aesthetic to its landscapes. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Marsden Hartley’s Maine, on view at The Met Breuer, March 15–June 18, 2017.

This page: Marsden Hartley (American, 1877–1943). Mt. Katahdin (Maine), Autumn #2 (detail), 1939–40. Oil on canvas. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Edith and Milton Lowenthal Collection, Bequest of Edith Abrahamson Lowenthal (1992.24.3)

Tickets start at $30 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Tickets start at $30 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium MetLiveArts Spring 2017 Season

Opposite page: PUBLIQuartet. Photo by Paula Lobo

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Chamber Music Redefined What Is American? Thu Feb 16, 7 pm What does “American music” really mean? PUBLIQuartet leads a conductorless orchestra in collaboration with the Mannes School of Music, reworking American string quartet pieces for chamber orchestra and using full ensemble improvisation to question the definition and image of “American” music. Featured in this concert is Jessie Montgomery’s daring Banner, based on the national anthems of America’s immigrants and indigenous peoples. It’s Jimi Hendrix meets Bartók! Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Modern Voices, Then and Now Fri Mar 3, 7 pm

Quartet in Residence

PUBLIQuartet Curtis Stewart, violin Jannina Norpoth, violin Nick Revel, viola Amanda Gookin, cello Close your eyes and envision a traditional string quartet. What you’re picturing probably bears little resemblance to PUBLIQuartet—especially when its musicians take traditional, classical string quartet music, “bend and break” the score with a little improv, and then pair it with emerging music or one of the prolific ensemble’s own compositions. metmuseum.org/Publiquartet metmuseum.org/tickets

Focused on the music of our time, this program pairs works of world renowned composers/performers Nico Muhly, Nadia Sirota, Carolyn Shaw, and Andy Akiho with pieces by burgeoning young stars and winners of PUBLIQuartet’s national emerging composers competition, PUBLIQ Access. These exciting, visceral, and haunting works aim to engage listeners with musical narrative while reimagining the aesthetic and challenging the technical possibilities of the string quartet. Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Thelonious Monk 100 Fri May 26, 7 pm In honor of the 100th anniversary of the birth of one of the greatest composers America has ever produced, The MetLiveArts Quartet in Residence, PUBLIQuartet, arranges and improvises some of Thelonious Monk’s seminal works, celebrating his voice, his influences, and his legacy. With special guest, powerhouse saxophonist James Carter. Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

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Chamber Music Redefined

Monteverdi Vespers of 1610 Sat Apr 8, 7 pm Boston’s famed period instrument ensemble Handel + Haydn Society presents Monteverdi’s sublime, polyphonic tour de force, staged in the powerful setting of The Met’s Temple of Dendur. Tickets start at $65 Gallery 131 The Temple of Dendur in The Sackler Wing SOLD OUT Email MetEventTix@metmuseum.org for cancellations.

Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons: Red Priest

Brahms’s Clarinet Quintet: Chiara String Quartet

Thu Apr 27, 7 pm

Thu May 11, 7 pm

When contemporaries nicknamed Antonio Vivaldi the Red Priest in the early 18th century, they had no idea the moniker would come in so handy 400 years later. This go-for-Baroque bunch has clearly earned the right to use the name, thanks to wildly original yet historically informed performances of Vivaldi and his peers, in concerts and recordings that have enthralled audiences and captivated critics all over the world. Think you’ve heard The Four Seasons enough for a lifetime? Think again.

The dazzling Chiara String Quartet and Grammy-nominated artist Todd Palmer join forces for Brahms’s bittersweet and beautiful Clarinet Quintet—one of the composer’s final and most profound works. They’ll also premiere a new quartet by American composer Pierre Jalbert. “Everything he writes sounds inevitable” (Philadelphia Inquirer). Tickets start at $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Tickets start at $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

This page: Red Priest. Photo by Graham Flack Opposite page: Chiara String Quartet. Photo by Lisa-Marie Mazzucco

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Chamber Music Redefined

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Vocal Music at The Met Jerusalem, Jerusalem: Lionheart Sun Apr 9, 1 & 3 pm Bask in the “calming, mystical, musical pleasure” (New York Times) of the soaring voices of Lionheart. The all-male a cappella sextet performs music ranging from medieval chant and Renaissance polyphony to contemporary works inspired by those traditions in this gorgeous Palm Sunday program. Tickets start at $40 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

Passion and Resurrection Motets of the Renaissance Sat Apr 15, 1 & 3 pm On this Easter Sunday eve, the a cappella ensemble Pomerium—“the consummate U.S. interpreter of early chapel choir music” (Washington Post)—performs the Renaissance choral music of Holy Week, including Gregorian chant, Robert White’s Lamentations, and works by Gesualdo, Monteverdi, Orlande de Lassus, and William Byrd. Tickets start at $40 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

The Father of Opera and His Jewish Coeval Thu Feb 23, 7 pm Profeti della Quinta, a superb male vocal quintet founded in Galilee, performs the work of two giants of Italian music: one Catholic and hugely famous, one Jewish and utterly forgotten. Claudio Monteverdi “invented” opera; Salomone Rossi—Monteverdi’s contemporary in age, education, and stature—revolutionized Jewish concert music with compositions for Hebrew prayers, yet today, few know his name. Hear the works of these two great Italian composers side by side. Tickets $50 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

MetLiveArts Spring 2017 Season

Miracles in Miniature: Songs of Personal Devotion, 1500–1540 Sun Mar 26, 1 pm The renowned early music ensemble Boston Camerata performs sacred songs, prayers, and chants from the early Renaissance, led by Artistic Director Anne Azéma, an unrivaled interpreter of medieval French music and text. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Small Wonders: Gothic Boxwood Miniatures, on view at The Met Cloisters, February 22– May 21, 2017. Tickets start at $40 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

Luther’s Lieder: Calmus Sun May 7, 1 & 3 pm Five hundred years ago the Protestant Reformation changed religion—and music. In honor of the anniversary, the award-winning German a cappella quintet Calmus returns to The Met with its “impressive display of precise, polished musicianship” (Washington Post) in a program ranging from Gregorian chant to contemporary compositions, culminating with “A Mighty Fortress Is Our God,” Martin Luther’s most enduring and popular hymn. Tickets start at $40 The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

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MetSpeaks

Daytime Talks

This page: Rosalba Carriera (Italian, 1673–1757), Gustavus Hamilton (1710–1746), Second Viscount Boyne, in Masquerade Costume, 1730–31. Pastel on paper, laid down on canvas. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Purchase, George Delacorte Fund Gift, in memory of George T. Delacorte Jr., and Gwynne Andrews, Victor Wilbour Memorial, and Marquand Funds, 2002 (2002.22) Opposite page: Audible Cloisters. Photo by Paula Lobo

Celebrating La Serenissima Two-part series In collaboration with Carnegie Hall’s citywide Venice festival, La Serenissima: Music and Arts from the Venetian Republic, The Met is proud to present a pair of talks that take a critical look at the most photogenic city in the world. Tickets start at $30; $50 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

metmuseum.org/tickets

“The Brothell House of Europe”: Venice on the Grand Tour Thu Feb 9, 11 am Kevin Salatino, Director of the Art Collections, The Huntington Library The Grand Tour was both finishing school and rite of passage for the British male aristocrat. The floating city’s wondrous novelty, its reputation for license and luxury (it had earned the name “the Brothell House of Europe”), and its much-touted devotion to liberty were compelling attractions for the Grand Tourist. Courtesans, masked revelers, mystery, and secrecy made it irresistible. This talk addresses the British Grand Tourist’s experience of 18th-century Venice in the context of the erotic and sexual, through a close examination of that city’s art with particular reference to objects in The Met collection.

Venice in the Age of Jacopo Tintoretto Thu Feb 16, 11 am Andrea Bayer, Jayne Wrightsman Curator, Department of European Paintings The audacious Venetian artist Jacopo Robusti, known as Tintoretto, is inextricably associated with his city—it is impossible to consider the arts of Renaissance Venice without visualizing his transformative paintings in churches and palaces on the lagoon. To prepare for his 500th birthday celebration, curator Andrea Bayer looks at his bold and dramatic work and the extraordinary characters who peopled his world.

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MetSpeaks Daytime Talks

“The Three Perfections” in Japanese Art: Poetry, Painting, and Calligraphy Three-part series John Carpenter, Mary Griggs Burke Curator of Japanese Art, Department of Asian Art This series serves as the perfect introduction to Japanese painting and calligraphy, and the way image interacts with the literary in East Asian artistic traditions. Beginning with works from the exhibition Celebrating the Arts of Japan: The Mary Griggs Burke Collection, on view through May 14, 2017, the inaugural Burke Lectures explore The Met’s extraordinary collection of Japanese art. Tickets start at $30; $75 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium Poetry in Ink: Paintings Brushed by Zen Monks Wed Mar 8, 11 am Allusive Paintings: Classical Literature in Edo Art Wed Mar 22, 11 am Suggestive Calligraphy: Inscribed Courtesan Paintings Wed Mar 29, 11 am

American Muses Three-part series Carrie Rebora Barratt, Curator Emerita Contemplate the time-eternal role of females as muse by looking at three women who are known to history primarily through their depictions in seductive and powerful portraits, but who were stunningly smart, influential women living through challenging times in American History.

Deborah Lyde Brinley: Goddess in Colonial Boston Tue Apr 4, 11 am

This page: “Mount Utsu” (Utsu no yama), from The Tales of Ise (Ise monogatari). Painting by Tawaraya Sōtatsu (Japanese, died ca. 1640), inscribed by Takeuchi Toshiharu (Japanese, 1611–1647). ca. 1634. Poem card (shikishi) mounted as a hanging scroll; ink, color, and gold on paper. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Mary Griggs Burke Collection, Gift of the Mary and Jackson Burke Foundation, 2015 (2015.300.88)

Margaret Kemble Gage: Sultana of the American Revolution Tue Apr 18, 11 am Susan Walker Morse: Clio in the Communication Age Tue Apr 25, 11 am

Opposite page: Samuel F. B. Morse (American 1791–1872), Susan Walker Morse (The Muse) (detail), ca. 1836–37. Oil on canvas. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Bequest of Herbert L. Pratt, 1945 (45.62.1)

Tickets start at $30; $75 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

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MetSpeaks Daytime Talks

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MetSpeaks Daytime Talks

Kerry James Marshall: A Creative Convening

Hieronymus Bosch: Between Paradise and Hell

Sat Jan 28, 11 am–6 pm

Wed May 10, 11 am

Explore radical creativity inspired by the ideas, practices, and content in the work of renowned visual artist Kerry James Marshall. Over twenty noted thought leaders and creative practitioners from various disciplines join the artist to share and reflect on the role of innovation, activism, social justice, hard work, and labor in the pursuit of creative endeavors. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Kerry James Marshall: Mastry, on view at The Met Breuer October 25, 2016–January 29, 2017.

Maryan Ainsworth, Curator of European Paintings, Department of European Paintings

Free with Museum admission. For further information and to register, visit metmuseum.org/KJMevents. The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

This page: Kerry James Marshall. Untitled (Studio), 2014. Acrylic on PVC panels. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Purchase, The Jacques and Natasha Gelman Foundation Gift, Acquisitions Fund and The Metropolitan Museum of Art Multicultural Audience Development Initiative Gift, 2015. © Kerry James Marshall.

Few artists have had as lasting a grip on popular imagination as Hieronymus Bosch, painter of nightmarish landscapes and conjurer of monsters engaged in heinous acts of endless variety. He died 500 years ago; learn why his scenes of terror and temptation still tantalize today.

Opposite page: Marsden Hartley, Canuck Yankee Lumberjack at Old Orchard Beach, Maine, 1940–41. Oil on Masonitetype hardboard. Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Smithsonian Institution, Gift of Joseph H. Hirshhorn, 1966. Photography by Cathy Carver

Tickets start at $30 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

This program is generously supported by the Ford Foundation.

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MetSpeaks

Evening Talks

Opening Sara Berman’s Closet Wed Mar 22, 6:30 pm Maira Kalman, author/illustrator Alex Kalman, Director of Mmuseumm Amelia Peck, Marica F. Vilcek Curator, American Decorative Arts Sara Berman’s Closet is an artwork that recreates the extraordinarily orderly closet (ca. 1982) of artist Maira Kalman’s mother, Sara Berman, who wore only white clothes. Installed in the American Wing for six months, it participates in an animated dialogue with The Met’s newest permanent period room, the WorshamRockefeller Dressing Room, ca. 1882. In this conversation, Amelia Peck will talk about how the Closet came to be installed in the American Wing and what rooms can tell us about their owners, while Alex and Maira will talk about Russia, the Sluch River, joy, despair, underpants, and the universal desire to create order and beauty in the monumental and mundane. Presented in conjunction with Sara Berman’s Closet, on view March 6–September 5, 2017. Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Towering Above Maine: David Salle on Marsden Hartley Tue Apr 18, 6:30 pm David Salle, artist and writer Randall R. Griffey, Associate Curator of Modern and Contemporary Art, Department of Modern and Contemporary Art The great American modernist Marsden Hartley’s art exudes an irrepressible emotional force that continues to inspire artists, among them painter and printmaker David Salle, whose own work has helped define postmodernism. Salle joins Randall Griffey, co-curator of Marsden Hartley’s Maine, on view at The Met Breuer, March 15–June 18, 2017, to explore Hartley’s rich imagery and its appeal to other artists. Tickets start at $40 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium metmuseum.org/tickets

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MetSpeaks Evening Talks

Leonard A. Lauder on the Photographs of Irving Penn Tues Apr 25, 6:30 pm Leonard A. Lauder, Chairman Emeritus, The Estee Lauder Companies, Inc.; Chairman Emeritus, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York Jeff L. Rosenheim, Curator in Charge, Department of Photographs In 1974, American photographer Irving Penn revolutionized the advertising for Clinique through one of the most groundbreaking marketing campaigns of the 20th century. That year also signaled the beginning of what would be a lifelong friendship between Penn and The Estée Lauder Companies Chairman Emeritus, Leonard A. Lauder. In this conversation with exhibition curator Jeff L. Rosenheim, Mr. Lauder will recall his long relationship with the artist and the enduring fascination with the iconic American photographer’s work. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Irving Penn: Centennial, on view April 20–July 30, 2017. Tickets start at $45 The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

Christians, Jews, and Muslims: Art and Identity in Medieval Spain Three-part series Jerrilynn Dodds, Sarah Lawrence College This series explores the rich and dynamic interaction of Spain’s Christians, Jews, and Muslims through the history of art and architecture on the Iberian Pensinsula.

From the Great Mosque of Córdoba to the Palace of al-Ma’mun Wed Feb 8, 6:30 pm Toledo, Rome, and Marrakesh Wed Feb 15, 6:30 pm The “Cantigas de Santa Maria”: The Alhambra, the Alcazar of Seville, and the Synagogue of Samuel Ha-Levi Wed Feb 22, 6:30 pm

Tickets start at $30; $75 for the series The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium

This page: Irving Penn (American, 19172009). After-Dinner Games, New York, 1947. Dye transfer print. Promised Gift of The Irving Penn Foundation. © Condé Nast Publications, Inc. Opposite page: Photo by Filip Wolak

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Things to Do and Learn at The Met

Join a gallery talk, get creative in a class, or make connections at a Museum event. There’s a program for every visitor—whatever your interest, age, or level of experience. Visit our website or any information desk for the most up-to-date programming information. metmuseum.org/events/programs

MetCreates Think and look at art-making practices, interact with artists, and make your own artwork inspired by 5,000 years of art from around the world. metmuseum.org/MetCreates

MetStudies Make The Met your classroom and broaden your thinking through art. From scholars and students to teachers and curious adults, there’s a MetStudies program for everyone! metmuseum.org/MetStudies

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Calendar January

February

March

April

Thu–Sun 19–22, 26–29

8:30 am

The Museum Workout

Sat 28

11 am–6 pm

GRR

Kerry James Marshall—A Creative Convening

16

Sun 29

2 pm

GRR

Sight and Sound: Brahms, Menzel, and Klinger

8

The Museum Workout

3

Thu–Sun Feb 2–5, 9–12 8:30 am

page 3

Wed 8, 15, 22

6:30 pm

GRR

Christians, Jews, and Muslims

Thu 9

7 pm

GRR

The Lincoln Family Album

5

Thu 9, 16

11 am

GRR

Celebrating La Serenissima

13

Fri 10

7 pm

GRR

Love and Jazz

6

Thu 16

7 pm

GRR

PUBLIQuartet: What Is American

9

Thu 23

7 pm

GRR

The Father of Opera and His Jewish Coeval

12

Fri 24, Sat 25

7 pm

GRR

Judy Collins—A Love Letter to Stephen Sondheim

6

Fri 3

7 pm

GRR

PUBLIQuartet: Modern Voices, Then and Now

9

Wed 8, 22, 29

11 am

GRR

“The Three Perfections” in Japanese Art

Fri 17

7 pm

GRR

Kannapolis: A Moving Portrait

2

Wed 22

6:30 pm

GRR

Opening Sara Berman’s Closet

17

Sat 25, 26 (rain date)

11 am

Sun 26

1 pm

Cloisters

Miracles in Miniature

Fri 31

7 pm

GRR

Tan Dun: Terracotta Symphony—world premiere

2

Sat 1

2 pm

GRR

Tan Dun: Terracotta Symphony—world premiere

2

Tue 4, 18, 25

11 am

GRR

American Muses

14

Sat 8

7 pm

Temple

Monteverdi Vespers of 1610

10

Sun 9

1 pm, 3 pm

Cloisters

Jerusalem, Jerusalem: Lionheart

12

Sat 15

1 pm, 3 pm

Cloisters

Passion and Resurrection Motets of the Renaissance

12

Tue 18

6:30 pm

GRR

Towering Above Maine

17

Tue 25

6:30 pm

GRR

Leonard A. Lauder on the Photographs of Irving Penn

18

Thu 27

7 pm

GRR

Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons: Red Priest

10

MetLiveArts Spring 2017 Season

Divisor (Divider)

20

18

14

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Calendar

May

June

Sat 6

3 pm

GRR

Festival au Désert: Caravan of Peace

6

Sun 7

1 pm, 3 pm

Cloisters

Luther’s Lieder: Calmus

12

Wed 10

11 am

GRR

Hieronymus Bosch: Between Paradise and Hell

16

Thu 11

7 pm

GRR

Brahms’s Clarinet Quintet: Chiara String Quartet

10

Fri 19

7 pm

CEC

The Memory Palace Live

3

Sun 21

2 pm

GRR

Sight and Sound: Ives & Hartley

8

Fri 26

7 pm

GRR

PUBLIQuartet: Thelonius Monk 100

9

Fri 2

7 pm

GRR

Les Indes Galantes: Part IV

5

Sat 17

2 pm

GRR

Imrat Khan and Irshad Khan

5

Performance Talk GRR CEC Temple Cloisters

metmuseum.org/tickets

The Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium The Charles Engelhard Court The Temple of Dendur in The Sackler Wing The Fuentidueña Chapel at The Met Cloisters

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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 (Monday–Saturday, 10:30 am–3:30 pm) Mail

MetLiveArts The Metropolitan Museum of Art 1000 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10028-0198

Bring the Kids!

The Met’s wildly successful and much imitated 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!

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 MetLiveArts programs in the Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium.

Bring the Kids includes all performances (except as noted). For children ages 7–16. 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 Spring 2017 Season

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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 Estate of Kathryn Walter Stein Xerox Foundation Dirk and Natasha Ziff Additional major supporters: Jody and John Arnhold Chester Dale Fund Cyril F. and Marie O’Neil Foundation Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel and Carl Spielvogel 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 William S. Lieberman Fund Tom and Leslie Maheras New York State Council on the Arts Samuel White Patterson Lecture Fund The Jerome Robbins Foundation The Evelyn Sharp Foundation The C.F. Roe Slade Foundation The Howard & Sarah D. Solomon Foundation Sarah Billinghurst Solomon 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 Clara Lloyd-Smith Weber Fund Beth and Leonard Wilf Anonymous (2)

Celebrating the Arts of Japan: The Mary Griggs Burke Collection on view October 20, 2015–May 14, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Mary Griggs Burke Fund, Gift of the Mary Livingston Griggs and Mary Griggs Burke Foundation, 2015. Kerry James Marshall: Mastry on view October 25, 2016–January 29, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Ford Foundation, Kenneth and Rosalind Landis, and the H. Tony and Marti Oppenheimer Foundation. Additional support is provided by The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts. It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York; Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago; and The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles. Education and outreach programs are made possible by the Ford Foundation and Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Gordon. Small Wonders: Gothic Boxwood Miniatures on view February 22–May 21, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Michel David-Weill Fund. It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York; the Art Gallery of Ontario, Toronto; and the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam. Sara Berman’s Closet on view March 6–September 5, 2017

Marsden Hartley’s Maine on view March 15–June 18, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Barrie A. and Deedee Wigmore Foundation, the Henry Luce Foundation, the William Randolph Hearst Foundation, and the Jane and Robert Carroll Fund. It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Colby College Museum of Art. Lygia Pape: A Multitude of Forms on view March 21–July 23, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by The Daniel and Estrellita Brodsky Foundation and The Garcia Family Foundation. It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art in collaboration with Projeto Lygia Pape. Age of Empires: Chinese Art of the Qin and Han Dynasties (221 B.C.–A.D. 220) on view April 3–July 16, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Joseph Hotung Fund, the Henry Luce Foundation, and the E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter Foundation. Education programs are made possible by The Freeman Foundation. Irving Penn: Centennial on view April 20–July 30, 2017 The exhibition is made possible by the Terra Foundation for American Art, the Enterprise Holdings Endowment, and The Peter Jay Sharp Foundation. It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art in collaboration with The Irving Penn Foundation.

Cover: La Dolce Morte. Photo by Stephanie Berger

Gifts of $10,000 and above, as of 11/15/16

Tan Dun. Photo by Stephanie Berger

metmuseum.org/tickets

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1000 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10028 metmuseum.org

The Metropolitan Museum of Art

MetLiveArts Spring Season 2017

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MetLiveArts: Spring 2017 Season