NY Times is a English-speaking media specialized in the field of classical music and opera. As such, NY Times is a qualified source of soclassiq, like I care if you listen or On An Overgrown Path and many others. The oldest article indexed by soclassiq is dated 2012-01-01. Since then, a total of 3565 articles have been written and published by NY Times.
NY Times activity
With 87 articles published in the last 90 days, NY Times is currently a quite active news source. "Quite active" does not mean that NY Times is less interesting than another more prolific source or more interesting than a less dynamic source. Each media follows a specific editorial line, publishing according to its own rhythm.
This editorial activity is increasing compared to the previous period.
The last article in NY Times, "5 Things to Do This Weekend", is dated 2021-09-23. By 2020, this source had published 335 articles (234 since the beginning of 2021). Over the past 12 months, NY Times has published an average of 27 articles per month.
NY Times in the last 36 months
NY Times has been selected by soclassiq to be among its qualified sources because we believe that its articles fully contribute to the knowledge of classical music and opera. Because it is up to everyone to make their own opinion, to love NY Times or to prefer other writings, all our visitors and members are invited to discover NY Times. If you like it, feel free to add it to your browser bookmarks or soclassiq bookmarks (for its members, with the button below). This will allow you to come back to it easily and regularly.
The latest articles from NY Times
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After winning a vocal competition in 1975, she starred in “Treemonisha,” which ended up on Broadway. She also sang for a senator.
Paul Appleby and Conor Hanick presented a song program focused on cycles by Beethoven and Berg.
This storied California haven of contemporary classical music returned, organized by the composer John Adams.
The punchline is “Only an Octave Apart,” featuring the unlikely collaborators Justin Vivian Bond and Anthony Roth Costanzo at St. Ann’s Warehouse.
As the orchestra’s season opens, its music director announced he would step down, its hall is under renovation and it’s still trying to diversify.
Nicholas Britell’s scores — for “Succession,” “Moonlight” and “The Underground Railroad,” among others — suggest whole new ways of writing for film and television.
Among the highlights: the Metropolitan Opera’s first work by a Black composer, Carnegie Hall’s reopened doors, and more.
Feuding stagehands, falling props: It might sound like the plot of an opera, but in France it has been the subject of a court case.