New York, NY / 121

Sunday, May 22, 2005  |  Kaye Playhouse  |  Presented by Young Audiences

About

This show, presented by Young Audiences, features famed violinist Joshua Bell as our special guest. He performs the music of Ernest Chausson with a teenage string quartet, and you’ll learn what he has in common with a young violinist nicknamed “The Master of Mischief.” Also, you’ll hear a teenage trio’s stellar performance of Paul Schoenfield’s Café Music and a young soprano’s wonderfully fun rendition of the Doll Song from Offenbach’s “The Tales of Hoffman.”

Performers and Repertoire:

Flutist Emi Ferguson, 16, from Brookline, MA, performs Siciliano & Allegro from the Flute Sonata No.6 in E Major by Johann Sebastian Bach

The AYM Piano Trio from Midwest Young Artists (violinist Shawn Moore, 17, from Elgin, IL; cellist Chris Trigg, 18, from Waukegan, IL; and pianist Samuel Cormier-Iijima, 16, from Palatine, IL) performs Café Music, III. Presto by Paul Schoenfield

Violinist Joshua Bell and pianist Christopher O’Riley perform Sonata for Violin and Piano, IV. Allegretto poco mosso by César Franck

Pianist Christopher O’Riley performs “Let’s Get Lost” by Elliott Smith, arranged by O’Riley

Violinist Joshua Bell, pianist Christopher O’Riley, violinists Shawn Moore and Samuel Cormier-Iijima, cellist Chris Trigg, and violist Vicki Powell, 16, from Madison, WI, perform Concert for Violin, Piano and String Quartet, II. Sicilienne by Ernest Chausson

Soprano Lauren Libaw, 18, from Pasadena, CA, perform Les oiseaux dans la charmille (the Doll Song) from “The Tales of Hoffmann” by Jacques Offenbach

Violinist Joshua Bell performs Introduction and Tarantella by Pablo de Sarasate (closing of program)

Performers & Repertoire

Release Dates

  • Monday, February 27, 2006
  • Monday, September 19, 2005

Release date is when this show is released to NPR stations, here on our website, and to our podcast. Shows are released on a weekly basis; please check your local NPR station listing for the actual airtime in your market. If you'd like, you can visit NPR's "Find Stations" page to look for your station.