Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Inquirer Daily News
NEW YORK (AP) - Even for a 1964 New York World's Fair that celebrated "The World of Tomorrow," Andy Warhol may have been ahead of his time.
NEW YORK - By now, some young musical-theater fans have received an email from Stephen Schwartz asking them to stop illegally downloading sheet music from any of his shows.
She was an art history major at Penn. He was a student of business at Wharton. One thing led to another, as it goes, and soon she gave him an old print of the university as a graduation gift.
If you're a local theater aficionado, Pearce Bunting probably has been at the top of your must-see list since the Yale Drama School grad won a best-actor prize for one of his initial plays here, the Wilma Theater's Road, at the very first Barrymore Awards ceremony in 1995.
If it's spring, the Philadelphia Orchestra must be headed for China. In the third year of its five-year agreement with the National Centre for the Performing Arts in Beijing, the orchestra opens its 21/2-week tour there on May 21, travels on to Shanghai, then plunges into less-well-charted cities - and formats - before ending with traditional concerts in Tokyo and Taipei, Taiwan, concluding June 5.
Sunday What it is The exhibition Imaginary Reality, featuring large-format print images created using video, 3D gaming technology by Tim Porlock, video installations by Jennie Thwing, and digital works by Nic Coviello, is at the Main Line Art Center, 746 Panmure Rd., Haverford, to April 30. Admission is free. Call 610-525-0272.
Featured pop concert: Boy George comes to the TLA
Edward J. Sozanski, The Inquirer's art critic, who died Monday at 77, spent more than 30 years documenting Philadelphia's cultural transformation. His 6-foot-5 frame was easy to spot as he loped through the region's galleries and museums.
Bartram's boxes get remixed by local artists