David Zinman has two interests: cinema and writing. For the former, he has been hosting the Classic Film Series at
The apocalypse looks to have hit the Chautauqua Theater Company. The Brawdy Theater Studios, usually bustling, are now quiet and subdued. Bratton Theater has been stripped of the season’s posters, banners and stage lights — barring the ghost and emergency lights. Marketing intern Natalie Redmond is absent from her post outside, where she sold CTC T-shirts, mugs and jackets.
Last year, I asked every Chautauqua and Literary Scientific Circle author I interviewed what book they would want with them if they were on a desert island. I was fascinated by the responses, and so I decided to ask every CLSC author this year a different question: What book changed their life?
By Guest Critic Donald Rosenberg I hope this doesn’t put us into overtime,” said Marty Merkley, Chautauqua Institution’s vice president and
Chautauqua Institution audiences have become accustomed to seeing the Charlotte Ballet dancers gliding across the Amphitheater stage. Tonight, the pointe shoes are coming off for a performance by LehrerDance.
The vast vocabulary and thoughtful sentences spoken from 11-year-old Ella Spremulli’s lips defy her youth. Her favorite activity is to
Everyone starts with some sort of family unit — whether it be immediate family, extended family, neighbors, friends — and
The first time Grammy Award-winning mezzo-soprano Sasha Cooke sang Poème de l’amour et de la mer, Op. 19, tears ran down her face.
There is a light at the end of the nine-week-long tunnel, and Chautauqua Theater Company Artistic Director Vivienne Benesch has
The Tallman Tracker Organ Concert and Massey Memorial Organ Mini-Concert are not the final events of the season, but Institution