Salon Series Livestreamed Piano Concerts From The Parrish - 27 East

Arts & Living

Arts & Living / 1739804

Salon Series Livestreamed Piano Concerts From The Parrish

icon 1 Photo
Konstantin Soukhovetski

Konstantin Soukhovetski

authorStaff Writer on Nov 30, 2020

Salon Series, the Parrish Art Museum’s concert program featuring award-winning, world-class artists, is returning for its eighth year with livestreamed performances from the Lichtenstein Theater, featuring Konstantin Soukhovetski and Karén Hakobyan on Friday, December 4 and 11, respectively.

“At a time when audiences are longing for live experiences, and opportunities for musicians to perform have diminished, the Parrish is committed to providing a stage for our Salon artists, as well as an exciting concert experience for classical music lovers,” said Jennifer Duque, the Parrish’s head of museum experiences. “Ticket sales for the livestreamed concerts support these brilliant performers in doing what they do best: sharing their talents and inspiring audiences with the highest level music making.”

Co-programmed with Louis Meisel, Salon Series opens December 4, 5 p.m. with Soukhovetski, who will premiere his original arrangement of the “Trio from the opera Der Rosenkavalier” by Richard Strauss. The program also includes Franz Schubert’s “Sonata in B-flat D. 960” and three evocative works, “Anticipation,” “Summer Rain” and “Remembrance,” by the award-winning, Russian-born composer Polina Nazaykinskaya.

On December 11, at 5 p.m., Hakobyan will present a diverse program of works from the Romantic period and modern composers. It begins with Frédéric Chopin’s “Nocturne in Db Major,” “Waltz in C# minor,” and “Waltz E minor.” That will be followed by works of two Armenian composers: Komitas Vardapet’s “Garun a” (It’s Spring), and A. Babadjanian’s “Poem.” In the second half of the recital, Hakobyan will play dramatic works by two Russian composers, beginning with Sergei Rachmaninoff’s “Moments Musicaux,” “Vocalise,” “Prelude,” and “Études-Tableaux.” The program ends with two “Études” by Alexander Scriabin.

Born in Moscow to a family of artists, Soukhovetski studied at the Moscow Central Special Music School before coming to New York to attend The Juilliard School, where he studied with Jerome Lowenthal and earned undergraduate and graduate degrees in piano performance. During that time, he won the Arthur Rubenstein Prize, the Gina Bachauer Prize, and the William Petschek Debut Recital Award. Highlights of his career include appearances with Johannesburg Philharmonic and Eastern Cape Philharmonic Orchestra, South Africa; and with the symphony orchestras of Asheville, Auburn, Austin, Miami, Richmond, Westmoreland and Virginia. Solo performances have taken him to London’s Wigmore Hall, New York’s Weill Recital and Zankel Halls at Carnegie Hall, Phillips Collection in Washington, D.C., and Zentrum Paul Klee in Bern, Switzerland.

Described as “a musician of abundant gifts and bountiful ideas” by New York Concert Review, Armenian American pianist, composer and conductor Karén Hakobyan is a versatile force on the international music scene. Since his Carnegie Hall debut at the age of 17, he has performed in major concert halls in Armenia, Argentina, Mexico, Germany, France, Japan, and the United States. He is a top prizewinner of multiple international competitions and holds degrees from the Manhattan School of Music, Mannes College of Music, and the University of Utah. Hakobyan has appeared as a soloist with orchestras across several continents.

Individual tickets are $20 ($15 members). Tickets for both concerts can be purchased at a reduced rate of $35 ($25 members) at parrishart.org.

You May Also Like:

Duck Creek Online Jazz Series Finds Audience-Free Stage In Brooklyn

When Adam Kolker improvises a jazz solo, he finds freedom in the rhythm — unconfined ... 18 Jan 2021 by Michelle Trauring

Winter Long Island Restaurant Week Is Here

With all the uncertainty surrounding when restaurants will be able to fully reopen, those longing ... by Staff Writer

Taylor Barton: ‘I Pitched A Tent In Hell’

Folk rock artist Taylor Barton’s catalog contains over 500 songs, including a dozen albums, from ... by Kelly Ann Smith

Guided Walking Tour of ‘Field of Dreams’ and Scott Bluedorn’s ‘Bonac Blind’

On Friday, January 22, from 3 to 4:30 p.m., the Parrish Art Museum’s chief curator, ... by Staff Writer

The Watermill Center’s Winter Viewpoints Series Wraps Up

The Watermill Center’s final Winter Viewpoints program on Wednesday, January 27, will feature Watermill alumni, ... by Staff Writer

Review: ‘How Did I Get Here?’ By Bruce McCall

Can this no-nonsense, modest, if not at times diffident, memoir “How Did I Get Here?” by Bruce McCall be the last we’ll see or hear from this talented guy? The artist, illustrator and writer is best known for his over four-decade association with The New Yorker, doing more than 75 covers and many more “Shouts and Murmurs” humor columns. McCall lived for a while in Amagansett and rented in Wainscott, about the time he joined the wacky, witty world of the original Harvard Lampoon, “the first seriously post-stupid comedy forum of the era,” which made satire “a viable presence and ... by Joan Baum

‘East End Collected’ Is Back At Southampton Arts Center

Southampton Arts Center is returning with “East End Collected,” an exhibition now in its sixth ... by Staff Writer

These Are ‘Graphic Times’ For Jules Feiffer

American cartoonist Jules Feiffer is considered the most widely read satirist in the country. In ... by Staff Writer

Gather With The Change-Makers

“Gather,” a series of conversations led by Black and Indigenous change-makers in Suffolk County, begins ... by Staff Writer

Exploring Art As Ecosystem

As multi-dimensional members of the art ecosystem, artists Eric Fischl of The Church, Stephen Petronio ... by Staff Writer
logo

Welcome to our new website!

To see what’s new, click “Start the Tour” to take a tour.

We welcome your feedback. Please click the
“contact/advertise” link in the menu bar to email us.

Start the Tour
Landscape view not supported