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21C Media Group’s 2022 Summer Highlights Preview

From the Hudson River to the Norwegian fjords, and from the Austrian alps to the triple-peaked hill of Québec, this summer brings a host of festivals and performances at some of the world’s finest cultural destinations. See below for details of 21C’s artists and organizations’ upcoming summer highlights (all still subject to change).

Festivals (listed alphabetically)

Bard SummerScape
June 23–Aug 14, 2022
Annandale-on-Hudson, NY

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Bard SummerScape 2022 presents seven weeks of music, opera, theater, dance and cabaret in the Frank Gehry-designed Fisher Center and other venues at Bard College in New York’s idyllic Hudson Valley. Through themed concerts and panel discussions, the 32nd Bard Music Festival, “Rachmaninoff and His World,” offers an intensive reexamination of the contradictory life and times of Sergei Rachmaninoff, complemented by The Silent Woman (“Die schweigsame Frau”), the only true comic opera by his close contemporary Richard Strauss, in a new production by Christian Räth. SummerScape also stages the world premieres of two new commissions: Ashley Tata’s original adaptation of Molière’s subversive tragicomedy Dom Juan, in a new translation to mark the playwright’s 400th anniversary, and a major new dance-theater setting of the biblical Song of Songs, with original music and choreography by David Lang and Pam Tanowitz. Back after a two-year absence, Bard’s beloved Belgian Spiegeltent completes the lineup with cabaret, dancing and more.

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June 18–Aug 19, 2022
Katonah, NY

Caramoor’s Venetian Theater (photo: Gabe Palacio)

Building on its long history of presenting adventurous music from across the genre spectrum, Caramoor’s 2022 summer season celebrates music’s power to unite people, heal divisions, and inspire discovery. With performers and composers representing a vast array of backgrounds and lived experiences, the summer spotlights many whom systemic forces have historically suppressed and focuses on music as a collective cultural heritage for the entire world (June 18–Aug 19). Opening with The Knights and Yo-Yo Ma, the summer also includes pianist Lara Downes’s American Tapestry program; a recital by mezzo-soprano J’Nai Bridges; The Chevalier, a concert theater work by Bill Barclay about Joseph Bologne, Chevalier de Saint-Georges; the world premiere of Michael Gordon’s site-specific Field of Vision for 40 percussionists; the Silkroad Ensemble and its new Artistic Director Rhiannon Giddens’s Phoenix Rising program, including four new commissions; Dawn Upshaw’s “Dido Reimagined” with the Brentano String Quartet; an evening with composer/performers Caroline Shaw, Angélica Negrón, and Raquel Acevedo Klein; A Night at the Opera with Stephanie Blythe and Laquita Mitchell; Handel’s Theodora featuring Marie-Eve Munger, Anthony Roth Costanzo, and The Trinity Baroque Orchestra; and Orchestra of St. Luke’s performing a program of Mozart, Brahms and Jessie Montgomery led by Gemma New, as well as a Beethoven season finale led by OSL Principal Conductor Bernard Labadie and featuring soloist Marc-André Hamelin. Also appearing this summer are pianist Inon Barnatan performing music from his recent album, Time Traveler’s Suite; Kronos Quartet with music from its “50 for the Future” project; Imani Winds with a concert entitled “A Woman’s Perspective”; and harpsichordist William Christie’s Les Arts Florissants Trio. The annual Jazz Festival is headlined by Camille Thurman and the Darrell Green Quartet; the American Roots Music Festival features headliner Molly Tuttle & Golden Highway; and the Sonic Innovations sound art installation showcases two new pieces by Mendi + Keith Obadike. Several concerts feature pre-concert conversations with the artists, and radio personality Helga Davis hosts a series of post-concert talkbacks on selected Thursdays.

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Music Academy of the West
June 13–Aug 6, 2022
Santa Barbara, CA

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Santa Barbara Bowl (photo: Chris Lee)

The Music Academy of the West’s 75th anniversary season brings together 140 talented young artists and 60 faculty and teaching artists for eight weeks of training, performance and personal connection in scenic Santa Barbara. Alumna Isabel Leonard headlines an al fresco gala concert to celebrate the milestone anniversary; conductors Teddy AbramsStéphane DenèveLarry Rachleff, Hannu Lintu, and alumna Speranza Scappucci lead orchestral concerts; Mosher Guest Artists Augustin HadelichJessie MontgomerySusanna Phillips and Sō Percussion are among the many performers; and composers Tom CipulloStewart GoodyearRobyn Cee Kay JacobMolly Joyce and Nico Muhly will all be in attendance. Conducted by Daniela Candillari and directed by Peter Kazaras, Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin marks the Academy’s first fully staged opera since 2019. Vocal fellows will also perform in a daring new production by resident director James Darrah, and all fellows are invited to compete in the Innovation Institute’s Fast Pitch Awards.

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Rosendal Chamber Music Festival
July 7–10

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(photo: Liv Øvland)

Leif Ove Andsnes’s Rosendal Chamber Music Festival takes place in an idyllic setting within the grounds of a 17th-century manor house in west Norway. Set against a breathtaking panorama of mountains and fjords, the festival immerses audiences in an in-depth program of music, talks and exhibitions. Taking place one month earlier than usual, the 2022 Rosendal Festival celebrates the music of Beethoven, with the program based on the one planned in 2020 to coincide with the 250th anniversary of his birth but delayed by the pandemic. Iconic works like the “Kreutzer” and “Pathétique” Sonatas and the Razumovsky Quartets will be performed alongside some of Beethoven’s lesser-known compositions, including the Fantasy for Piano, Op. 77, the four-hand piano arrangement of the Grosse Fuge, Op. 133 and a selection of his songs.

Joining Andsnes for performances this summer are four fellow pianists – Vikingur Ólafsson, Kristian Bezuidenhout, Enrico Pace and Sveinung Bjelland – as well as Dorothea Röschmann and Hilde Haraldsen Sveen (soprano); Quatuor Van Kuijk, Alina Ibragimova and Antje Weithaas (violin); Henninge Landaas (viola); Christian Poltéra and Tanja Tetzlaff (cello); Callum Hay Jennings (double bass); Håkon Asheim (Hardanger fiddle); Ingrid Søfteland Neset (flute); Björn Nyman (clarinet); Sebastian Stevensson (bassoon); and Ragnhild Lothe (horn). Lecturers Jan Swafford, Gunilla Süssmann and Gunnar Danbolt will also be on hand, and composer Ketil Hvoslef and composer/saxophonist Marius Neset will keep the programming in touch with music of our time. This year’s exhibition is dedicated to Norwegian artist Olav Christopher Jenssen.

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Notable summer performances (listed alphabetically by artist)

Pierre-Laurent Aimard

July 29: Following spring performances of Bartók’s First and Third Piano Concertos with the San Francisco Symphony under the baton of Esa-Pekka Salonen, Pierre-Laurent Aimard – called “a brilliant musician and an extraordinary visionary” by the Wall Street Journal – revisits the composer in recital at the Salzburg Festival in the Grosser Saal of the Mozarteum. The all-Hungarian program also features works by Liszt and Ligeti, the latter of whose complete works for piano Aimard has recorded. [Salzburg]

Aug 1: Aimard performs in Germany’s Hitzacker Festival, joining Berlin’s Kuss Quartet for a program juxtaposing Mozart and Elliott Carter. The pianist performs Mozart’s Andante K. 616 and Carter’s piano solos Fratribute and Matribute, and also joins members of the quartet for Carter’s Quintet for Piano and String Quartet and Epigrams for piano trio. [Hitzacker, Germany]

Aug 11: Ten days later, Aimard performs an entirely different program at the Edinburgh Festival, combining keyboard fantasias by SweelinckC.P.E. BachMozart and Beethoven with four pieces from Liszt’s solo piano masterwork Années de pèlerinage. Included are the pre-Impressionist “Les jeux d’eaux à la Villa d’Este” from the third suite and the introspective “Vallée d’Obermann” from the first. [Edinburgh]

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Marin Alsop

July 1: The first conductor to receive a MacArthur Fellowship, Marin Alsop returns to the Aspen Music Festival to lead the Aspen Chamber Symphony in an all-20th-century program of Music for Strings, Trumpets, and Percussion by Poland’s Grażyna Bacewicz, Barber’s First Symphony, Gershwin’s Rhapsody in Blue with American jazz pianist Matthew Whitaker, and James P. Johnson’s Victory Stride, of which Alsop made the world premiere recording in 2006. “A formidable musician and a powerful communicator” (New York Times), the conductor currently serves as 2021-22 Harman/Eisner Artist-in-Residence of the Aspen Institute Arts Program. [Aspen]

July 15-31: As Chief Conductor and Curator of the Ravinia Festival, Alsop returns to lead the Chicago Symphony in five concerts at its summer home. After an Opening Night program of Julia Perry’s Study for Orchestra, Rimsky-Korsakov’s Sheherazade and Tchaikovsky’s First Piano Concerto with Stewart Goodyear (July 15), she and the orchestra present a bucolic pairing of Beethoven’s “Pastoral” Symphony and An Alpine Symphony by Richard Strauss, with projected images (July 17), followed by an evening of Broadway and film music with Tony- and Grammy-winning vocalist Leslie Odom Jr., making his CSO debut (July 24). Next, during a three-day focus on “Breaking Barriers: Women on the Podium,” Alsop shares conducting duties with current and former fellows of the Taki Alsop Conducting Fellowship, which she founded to promote and nurture the careers of her fellow female conductors, to celebrate the fellowship’s 20th anniversary (July 29), before concluding her residency with an account of Symphony No. 3 (“Kaddish”) by her late mentor, Leonard Bernstein (July 31). Other highlights of “Breaking Barriers” include a female business leaders’ panel, a symposium on “Forging Paths for Women Conductors,” and a screening of the award-winning documentary about Alsop, The Conductor. [July 15, 17, 24, 29-31: Highland Park, IL]

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Daniel Barenboim

Aug 10–15: In 1999, Daniel Barenboim and the late Palestinian literary scholar Edward W. Said created a workshop for young musicians to promote coexistence and intercultural dialogue; they named it after West-Eastern Divan, a collection of poems by Goethe that was central in the development of the concept of world culture. This summer, Barenboim tours with the West-Eastern Divan Orchestra to the Salzburg and Lucerne Festivals and returns to the Waldbühne Berlin for their traditional open-air concert. The program includes Ravel’s Rapsodie espagnole and Boléro, Debussy’s “Ibéria” from Images for Orchestra, and De Falla’s Symphonic Impressions for Piano and Orchestra, Noches en los jardines de España, featuring pianist Lang Lang. At the Salzburg Festival Barenboim and the orchestra also perform an additional program comprising Smetana’s six symphonic poems collectively titled Má vlast. [Aug 10, 11: Salzburg; Aug 13: Berlin; Aug 14, 15: Lucerne, Switzerland]

Aug 20-22: Barenboim returns to the Salzburg Festival to lead the Vienna Philharmonic in a program of opera, conducting the second acts from both Saint-Saëns’s Samson et Dalila and Wagner’s Parsifal. He is joined by mezzo-soprano Elīna Garanča, tenor Brandon Jovanovich, baritone Michael Volle, and the Concert Association of the Vienna State Opera Chorus. [Aug 20, 22: Salzburg]

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Julia Bullock

June 10–12: American classical singer Julia Bullock, who “communicates intense, authentic feeling, as if she were singing right from her soul” (Opera News), returns to California’s Ojai Music Festival for two thought-provoking productions curated by Ojai’s 2022 Music Director AMOC (American Modern Opera Company), of which Bullock is a founding core member. Together with fellow AMOC members Paul Appleby, Julia Eichten, Keir GoGwilt, Conor Hanick, Coleman Itzkoff and others, Bullock gives the world premiere performances of a new collaborative dance-theater piece by Bobbi Jene Smith. Set to music by Schubert, Bach, Connie Converse and Pete Seeger, the work explores themes of power, love and trust through the theatrics of rehearsal (June 10 & 12). Bullock also joins pianist Conor Hanick for Messiaen’s affecting hour-long song cycle, Harawi, in the world premiere performance of a new staging by AMOC Artistic Director Zack Winokur, featuring original choreography by Bobbi Jene Smith and Or Schraiber (June 11). [June 10, 11, 12: Ojai, CA]

July 5, 16: After proving herself “the opera’s emotional powerhouse” (Opera Wire) in Stravinsky’s Rake’s Progress at the 2017 Festival d’Aix-en-Provence, Bullock returns to the festival for two performances this summer. She and pianist Bretton Brown give a recital of lieder and songs by Schubert, Rossini, Wolf, Weill, Berio, Cage, Billie Holiday, Connie Converse and Nina Simone (July 5). Then she and the AMOC forces reunite to reprise their account of Messiaen’s Harawi in the European premiere of Winokur’s production (July 16). [July 5, 16: Aix-en-Provence, France]

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July 28: Multiple Grammy Award-winning vocal ensemble Chanticleer – a group that “fascinates and enthralls … through luxurious perfection” (Los Angeles Times) – performs at the Ravinia Festival, one of the group’s longstanding favorite summer destinations. Past performances at the storied summer festival have earned raves for “vocal pyrotechnics” complemented by “a wide spectrum of emotional expression” (Chicago Classical Review) and been declared “electrifying” (The View From Here). [Highland Park, IL]

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Alan Gilbert

July 2, 3; Aug 27: To conclude his third season as Chief Conductor of Hamburg’s NDR Elbphilharmonie Orchestra, Grammy-winner Alan Gilbert helms the orchestra’s performances at Germany’s Schleswig-Holstein Music Festival. In Lübeck, he leads the NDR in two performances of Hindemith’s Harmony of the World Symphony, paired with Brahms’s Second Piano Concerto, with Gilmore Artist Igor Levit as soloist (July 2 & 3). The following month, in Kiel’s Wunderino Arena, Gilbert and the NDR draw the festival to a close with a concert performance of Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, starring Morris Robinson and Elizabeth Llewellyn in the title roles (Aug 27). The conductor’s leadership of the same opera at La Scala scored a five-star review in the Financial Times and prompted France’s Anaclase to declare: “The great triumphant winner of the evening is Alan Gilbert! His conducting is supple, dancing, tragic, colorful, inventive, lyrical, violent, cheerful, fierce. In a word: alive.” [July 2, 3: Lübeck, Germany; Aug 27: Kiel, Germany]

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Daniel Hope

June 24–28: As Music Director of the Zurich Chamber Orchestra (ZCO), Daniel Hope – the globetrotting violinist known for his “inventive programming and a probing interpretive style” (New York Times) – joins the ensemble for four concerts at its inaugural ZCO Festival, which celebrates the fantastic in music and literature. He leads the ZCO from the violin in two orchestral events: a program of Baroque fantasias featuring Bach’s A-minor Violin Concerto, with himself as soloist (June 25) and a fantasy-inspired evening of music by Mendelssohn, Schumann and Turkish composer-pianist Fazil Say, who undertakes the solo role in Schumann’s sole Piano Concerto (June 28). Hope also joins members of the orchestra for two chamber programs. “The Pen and the Bow” explores music and words by James Joyce, Shostakovich and Austria’s Adalbert Stifter, with narration by actor Thomas Douglas (June 24), and “Cloud Flight” combines chamber works by Schubert, Kodály and Grażyna Bacewicz with Mendelssohn’s beloved Octet (June 26). [June 24, 25, 26, 28: Zurich]

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Montreal Symphony Orchestra (OSM)

June 30–Sep 3: This summer marks the Montreal Symphony Orchestra (OSM)’s first under the leadership of incoming Music Director Rafael Payare, the Venezuelan conductor hailed as “a fireball of energy onstage” (Wall Street Journal). Comprising 16 outdoor chamber concerts, two major events in city parks, three appearances at Canada’s Festival de Lanaudière and more, the ninth edition of the orchestra’s annual “Classical Spree” takes “The Americas” as its theme, offering audiences the chance to immerse themselves in the music, cultures and languages of the two the vast territories of the Americas. Featured composers include Argentina’s Astor Piazzolla and Canadians Jacques Hétu, Jean Coulthard and R. Murray Schafer, while guest artists include saxophonist Branford Marsalis, violinist James Ehnes, and pianists Sergio Tiempo and Montreal native Bruce Liu, winner of both the 2012 OSM competition and the 2021 International Chopin Piano Competition. On the heels of their upcoming Korean tour, Payare and the orchestra kick off the Classical Spree on the Esplanade of Montreal’s Olympic Park, where their free annual concert combines Dvořák’s “New World” Symphony, Bernstein’s Suite from West Side Story, indigenous songs and Paquito D’Rivera’s Trumpet Concerto, with Pacho Flores as soloist. [Montreal]

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Orchestra of St. Luke’s

July 17 & Aug 7: Orchestra of St. Luke’s – “one of the most versatile and galvanic ensembles in the U.S.” (WQXR) – performs twice at Caramoor this summer. The first program is led – in her Caramoor debut – by New Zealand-born conductor Gemma New, called “one of the brightest rising stars in the conducting firmament” by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. On the programs are Jessie Montgomery’s Strum, Mozart’s “Haffner” Symphony, and Brahms’s Violin Concerto with soloist Karen Gomyo. Then, in August, OSL returns for the Summer Season Finale, an all-Beethoven program led by Principal Conductor Bernard Labadie. Canadian pianist Marc-André Hamelin, renowned for his unrivaled blend of consummate musicianship and brilliant technique, performs the “Emperor” Concerto, and Labadie and the orchestra complete the program with the Symphony No. 2 in D. Both conductors will give pre-concert talks at 3pm. [Katonah, NY]

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San Diego Symphony

June 24–Aug 26: When the San Diego Symphony (SDS) inaugurated The Rady Shell at Jacobs Park last August, the stunning open-air bayside venue was heralded as “a project of such architectural and acoustical distinction that it would distinguish San Diego on any national cultural map” (New York Times). Now the orchestra returns to The Rady Shell for its Conrad Prebys 2022 Summer Season. Both the opening and closing concerts will be led by Rafael Payare, now nearing the end of his third season as Music Director of the SDS. Bookended by the music of Berlioz and Mussorgsky the opening-night program showcases the West Coast premiere of Reinaldo Moya’s Concerto for Piano, Strings and Percussion, with Grammy-nominated pianist Joyce Yang as soloist and visuals by Carlos CruzDiez (June 24). Next, Principal Guest Conductor Edo de Waart leads the SDS in a performance of Beethoven’s exuberant Seventh Symphony (July 15), and composer-DJ Mason Bates returns to present his new concerto and film, Philharmonia Fantastique: The Making of the Orchestra, created in collaboration with Oscar-winning director Gary Rydstrom and Oscar-nominated animator Jim Capobianco. Led by Jason Seber, this shares the program with Bates’s Soundcheck in C major, the piece with which Payare and the SDS opened their first concert at the Shell, and works by Bernstein and Valerie Coleman (Aug 5). Finally, to conclude the orchestra’s summer season of classical concerts at The Rady Shell, Payare helms a “Tchaikovsky Spectacular” capped by the composer’s beloved 1812 Overture (Aug 26). [June 24, July 15, Aug 5, 26: San Diego]

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Inbal Segev

July 16, 24: Cellist Inbal Segev – “a cellist with something to say” (Gramophone) – joins the artist faculty of the Music@Menlo chamber music festival and institute. She will play two concerts with repertoire from the late Baroque and early Classical periods by J.S. Bach, C.P.E. Bach, Haydn and Boccherini, Russian repertoire by Glazunov and Rachmaninoff, and a four-cello work by Polish composer Alexandre Tansman, a pioneer of neoclassicism. [July 16, 24: Atherton, CA]

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Daniil Trifonov

July 8-30: Grammy-winning pianist Daniil Trifonov, Musical America’s 2019 Artist of the Year, performs a recital of Szymanowski, Debussy, Prokofiev and Brahms, focusing on works from early in each composer’s development, at Spain’s Festival de Granada, Switzerland’s Gstaad Menuhin Festival (minus the Prokofiev), and the Salzburg Festival. Brahms was just 20 when he wrote his Piano Sonata No. 3; Prokofiev just a year or two older when he composed Sarcasms. Debussy’s Pour le piano is considered the first work in his mature style, and Szymanowski’s Sonata No. 3 is a transitional work, showing strong influences both from the German Romantics and French Impressionists. [July 8: Granada; July 19: Saanen, Switzerland; July 30: Salzburg]

July 21-28: In the midst of his European recital tour, Trifonov plays four programs at the Verbier Festival, the first of which is again the solo program of Szymanowski, Debussy, Prokofiev and Brahms. Next he is joined by violinist Sergei Dogadin, violist Blythe Teh Engstroem, cellist and conductor Klaus Mäkelä and bass Mikhail Petrenko for a concert of folk music-influenced works: Enescu’s Violin Sonata No. 3 “In Romanian Folk Style,” Mussorgsky’s Songs and Dances of Death, and Mendelssohn’s youthful Piano Quartet No. 2 in F minor. He joins the Quatuor Ébène string quartet for a performance of Franck’s Piano Quintet in F minor, and he closes out his Verbier series performing Brahms’s Piano Concerto No. 1 in D minor with the Verbier Festival Orchestra conducted by Mäkelä. [July 21, 24, 26 & 28: Verbier, Switzerland]

Aug 4-22: Trifonov performs three big concertos with three different orchestras on both sides of the Atlantic in August. On the heels of his performance of Brahms’s First Piano Concerto at the Verbier Festival, he plays the same composer’s Second Concerto under the baton of Alasdair Neale at Idaho’s Sun Valley Music Festival. Next he joins conductor Giancarlo Guerrero and the Cleveland Orchestra at Ohio’s Blossom Music Festival for a performance of Rachmaninoff’s Piano Concerto No. 2, and finally heads back to Europe to play Beethoven’s Fourth Piano Concerto at Switzerland’s Lucerne Festival with Iván Fischer leading the Budapest Festival Orchestra. [Aug 4: Sun Valley, ID; Aug 13: Cuyahoga Falls, OH; Aug 22: Lucerne, Switzerland]

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Rolando Villazón

June 6: Tenor Rolando Villazón joins an all-star cast for the “Carmencita & Friends” Whitsun Gala at the Salzburg Festival. Conducted by Gianluca Capuano, the program includes duets and ensembles from Mozart’s Don Giovanni and Le nozze di Figaro, Rossini’s Il barbiere di Siviglia, Bizet’s Carmen and Verdi’s La forza del destino. Also featured are sopranos Maria Agresta and Rebeca Olvera, mezzo-soprano Cecilia Bartoli, tenors Plácido Domingo and John Osborn, and bass Ildar Abdrazakov. [Salzburg]


July 8: Villazón and many of the performers from the Salzburg Festival Gala perform Rossini arias, duets and ensembles at the Vienna Staatsoper in a gala performance for the benefit of AMADE, the World Association of Children’s Friends. With Capuano again on the podium, performers include Bartoli, Domingo and Abdrazakov, as well as mezzo-soprano Varduhi Abrahamyan, tenors Edgardo Rocha and Levy Sekgapane, and baritones Alessandro Corbelli and Nicola Alaimo, most of whom will be featured in Villazón’s Salzburg Festival production of Il barbiere di Siviglia in August. [Vienna]

Aug 4–16: Villazón made his directing debut in 2010 in Lyon and has since directed productions for the Festspielhaus Baden-Baden, Deutsche Oper Berlin, Vienna Volksoper and Deutsche Oper am Rhein Düsseldorf. He revives his production of Rossini’s Il barbiere di Siviglia at the Salzburg Festival with Capuano conducting and a cast including Rocha, Corbelli, Bartoli, Alaimo, Abdrazakov, bass José Coca Loza, and quick-change artist Arturo Brachetti. [Aug 4-16: Salzburg]

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Alisa Weilerstein

Late July – Aug 10: Nine years after winning BBC Music’s “Recording of the Year” for her account of Elgar’s Cello Concerto with Daniel Barenboim and the Staatskapelle Berlin, Alisa Weilerstein reprises the iconic work on a transatlantic tour with the National Youth Orchestra of the United States of America (NYO-USA) and Grammy-winning English conductor Daniel Harding. After some late-July U.S. dates soon to be announced, this work takes them to Amsterdam’s Concertgebouw (Aug 2), Berlin’s Konzerthaus (Aug 5), the Lucerne Festival (Aug 10) and more. [July: U.S.; Aug 2: Amsterdam; Aug 5: Berlin; Aug 10: Lucerne, Switzerland]

Aug 19: An “exceptional cellist” known for her “stylistic sensitivity, verve and spontaneous delight in discovery” (The Guardian), Weilerstein returns to the Aspen Music Festival to play Saint-Saëns’s First Cello Concerto with the Aspen Chamber Symphony under the baton of Roderick Cox. [Aspen, CO]

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© 21C Media Group, April 2022

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