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REVIEW: By any measure, “Moby-Dick” is a defining success in the history of the Chicago Opera Theater.
Alvin Ailey presented the Midwest premiere of "Lazarus" with an explosive performance epitomizing the supreme skill and commitment of its dancers.
This hip, imaginative work clearly taps into the contemporary zeitgeist.
This work, which the Royal Swedish Ballet debuted in 2015, has nothing directly to do with Shakespeare’s play of the same title, so don’t be confused.
Riccardo Muti brought obvious zeal to Dvorak's Symphony No. 9 in E minor, Op. 95, shaping an agile, exhilarating performance.
The 2018 installment of the annual throws the spotlight on the city’s teeming dance scene, with dozens of classes, performances and special offerings.
The company, which is celebrating its 40th anniversary in 2017-18, has never looked better, delivering pinpoint precision, unflagging verve.
Superbly prepared by Duain Wolfe these 114 singers brought a suitably nuanced and restrained approach to this masterwork.
Lyric Opera deserves credit for going outside the conventional stable of opera designers for a startlingly fresh vision.
“People see ‘Revelations’ like they do the National Anthem at a ball game,” says Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater artistic director Robert Battle.
Across its four performances, ABT is alternating two completely different programs with a total of six complete works.
Chicago Opera Theater putting its spin on the work, which is set in the world of Victorian London in which a a serial killer is on the loose.
The virtually sold-out program in Orchestra Hall on Saturday centered on two 19th-century stalwarts and a pair of crowd-pleasing, blue-chip artists.