The New York Times has called “the closest thing to a classical Netflix.” And now, just as you can do on Netflix, you can binge-watch the first three Carnegie Hall webcasts on before tuning into the live series finale on December 9 with Daniil Trifonov.

Flexible in size and repertory, and dedicated to transforming the concert experience, The Knights have been hailed as “the next generation of classical music” (Performance Today host Fred Child). Now, marking their debut as exclusive Warner Classics artists, the ground beneath our feet epitomizes the very qualities that set the trailblazing New York orchestral collective apart. Due for U.S.

What does Detroit sound like? This month sees the launch of a new, yearlong partnership between the Detroit Symphony Orchestra and American composer Tod Machover. Together they are enlisting the public’s help in creating a collaborative symphony to capture the essence of Detroit in sound. Using a custom-designed app, Detroit residents and visitors to the city are invited to record and upload its various distinctive sounds, from the beeping of car horns to the roar of the crowd at Comerica Park, home of the Detroit Tigers.

“A cellist of extraordinary technical and musical gifts.” — San Francisco Chronicle

The Monday, Dec. 1, performance of Handel’s “Messiah” by the MTSU Concert Chorale and Middle Tennessee Choral Society marks the 30th anniversary for the group’s presentation of the beloved holiday oratorio.

“Messiah” will be presented beginning at 7 p.m. Dec. 1 at First United Methodist Church, located at 265 W. Thompson Lane. 

Tickets for the production are $10 per person and available at the door. MTSU faculty, staff and students will be admitted free with valid IDs.