Lincoln Center's annual exploration of music and art’s power to reveal the many dimensions of our interior lives.
Blak Whyte Gray, the electrifying dance-theater work from Olivier Award–winning East London company Boy Blue, returns to New York after a sensational sold-out U.S. premiere at Lincoln Center's 2018 White Light Festival. With bold hip-hop choreography and a multilayered score that moves from driving ...
German baritone Matthias Goerne's arresting performance in William Kentridge’s Winterreise was a highlight of the 2014 White Light Festival. Now he brings his "chilling intensity" and "ethereal lyricism" (New York Times) to an all-Beethoven recital in Alice Tully Hall. The robust...
Ireland's Druid theater company makes the most of the comedy in Waiting for Godot.
Only the Sound Remains draws upon Japanese Noh as seen through the lens of Ezra Pound
Three visual artists have created unique worlds for this year's White Light Festival.
The Japanese theatrical style that inspired Only the Sound Remains
American composer Morton Feldman's music knows how to take its time.
The dance artists of this year's White Light Festival fly or fight their way across boundaries.
Dancer-choreographer Akram Khan's last full-length solo work, XENOS, captures the artist in the middle of a radical personal transformation.
Ehrenkranz Artistic Director Jane Moss discusses the highlights of this year's White Light Festival
The rapturous Finnish composer and the director Peter Sellars together channel the ancient art of Noh in Only the Sound Remains.
You won't want to miss the U.S. premiere of Blak Whyte Gray.
The U.S. premiere of East London company Boy Blue's work demonstrates how our personal and political histories shape our perceptions.
Colm Tóibín's program note for Druid theater company's 2016 production of Waiting for Godot
Druid theater’s Godot grounds an Irish classic in its native soil.
White Light Festival's marvelous global collaborations return.
Meet pianist Jenny Lin, known for her creative, thoughtfully crafted recitals.
Conductor Thomas Dausgaard leads us through the works that inspired Beethoven's Missa solemnis.
Meet organist Bernard Foccroulle, who performs in Darkness and Light (November 9).
Compositions motivated by faith form a large part of this year's White Light Festival.
What makes Samuel Beckett's prose so irresistible to theatrical producers, and such a special way to experience his work?
Images in The Psalms Experience Gallery illuminate the continued relevance of ancient texts.
Jessica Lang's production of Stabat Mater is one of this highlights of this year's White Light Festival.
Pianist Steven Osborne will perform Messiaen's Vingt regards sur l’Enfant-Jésus October 31 as part of this year's White Light Festival.
The poems known as the Psalms have endured for around 3,000 years.
Meet countertenor Anthony Roth Costanzo, who will perform in Stabat Mater (November 1–2).
Will you win the favor of the gods or perish into a watery grave?
Discover the origins of an art form in this playlist curated by the head Juilliard Historical Performance program, Benjamin Sosland.
Meredith Monk comes to White Light imparting her creativity to a new generation.
Ancient texts, great tunes, same earthly woes.
Ehrenkranz Artistic Director Jane Moss discusses highlights of White Light 2017.
Monteverdi: The Birth of Opera opens Lincoln Center's White Light Festival.
All 150 psalms will be performed in settings old and new at the White Light Festival.
What we're reading to get in the mood for several upcoming programs at Lincoln Center.
"Reconnect" at the White Light Festival.
Jeremy Denk describes the challenge of telling a musical story with his upcoming program.
William Kentridge tells the story of the creation of the opera Il ritorno d'Ulisse.
Nicholas Johnson and the lasting power of Beckett's first radio play.
Liz Gerring discusses the process behind her work (T)here to (T)here.
Book recommendations by John Schaefer, who will moderate the White Light Conversation "Our Humanity: Past, Present, and Future" on November 5
Puppetry's magic lies in the creative exchange between skilled artists and imaginative audiences
T.M. Krishna has made it his mission to challenge the artistic and social orthodoxies of Carnatic music.
The Italian conductor shares his secrets on Verdi, the Russian repertoire, and holding people’s attention in the smartphone era.
V. Selvaganesh is heir to one of the great musical lineages in India and one that has thrived on innovation.
Although she is one of India's top artists, Bombay Jayashri describes herself as a listener first.
A note on the upcoming Mark Morris Dance Group performance, part of the White Light Festival's Sounds of India series
The renowned British chorus director Simon Halsey picks his favorites.
Lakshmi Vishwanathan discusses the visual vocabulary of Kathakali dance
Notes on Satyajit Ray’s stunningly restored Apu Trilogy and Jean Renoir's The River
Raymond Erickson provides the political and social context for Giovanni Gabrieli's A Venetian Coronation.
What does it mean to be human in the age of technology?
Pianist and writer Jeremy Denk explores the threads of shared musicality woven through works composed over eight centuries.
Linguist David M. Bellos discusses the story of Babel and the benefits of linguistic diversity.
Miwa Matreyek discusses the process behind her work This World Made Itself, presented October 20–22 as part of the 2016 White Light Festival.
New York–based photographer Nan Melville recounts how she first got hooked on the Nrityagram Dance Ensemble.
Samuel Beckett is on Twitter, and perhaps we should not be surprised.
In conjunction with the Sounds of India series, Pavan K. Varma offers insights into India's contemporary realities.
Inspired by its biblical namesake tale, Babel(words) explores a world divided by language.
Listening deeply to the Earth—as both artist and human—is more essential than ever.
On the eve of the 2016 White Light Festival, Leif Wenar asks a fundamental question.
Located inside the hall lobby at Columbus Avenue at 64th Street, the box office is open Monday–Saturday 10:00 am–6:00 pm and Sunday 12:00–6:00 pm. Online Sales: Great Performers, American Songbook, Midsummer Night Swing, Mostly Mozart Festival, White Light Fest...
The box office, located in the hall lobby at Broadway and 65th Street, sells tickets Monday–Saturday 10:00 am–6:00 pm, Sunday 12:00–6:00 pm and until 30 minutes after the start of any performance. Online Sales: Film Society, Juilliard School, Great Performers, American Songbo...
This black box theater on the 7th floor of the Rose Building on West 65th Street between Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue offers an intimate experience to its audiences, which are seated only a few feet from the stage. Presentations have ranged from family programs and fantastical puppetry shows b...
Located on the fifth floor of Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Frederick P. Rose Hall in the Time Warner Center at Columbus Circle, Rose Theater is the venue’s largest performing arts space. It features three levels, sleek wood veneer seating boxes, and moveable stage towers that can be configur...
Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts (LCPA) serves three primary roles: presenter of artistic programming, national leader in arts and education and community relations, and manager of the Lincoln Center campus. A presenter of more than 3,000 free and ticketed events, performances, tours, and educ...
Paving the way to world class performance since 1962, Lincoln Center invites art savants and newcomers alike to see what it feels like to let art in. Renowned for an eclectic mix of thousands of events held annually and a groundswell of creative energy all throughout the masterfully designed campus, you could come every day of the year and still only scratch the surface.