La Serenissima: Music and Arts of the Venetian Republic was an incredible festival. Come with us as we take a look back at what made it such a success.
At La Serenissima performances in Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage and Weill Recital Hall, audience members could visit the Venetian-inspired photo station to take a #CHSelfie!
View the photo station album on Facebook.
“... virtual handshake across cultures, genres and time ...”—The New York Times
“... impeccably executed.”—Classical Source
“... miles of coloratura ornamentation ...”—New York Classical Review
“... stole the spotlight ...”—The National Herald
“... melodic fragments that stick incessantly in the memory.”—The New York Times
“... exquisitely rendered.”—Broadway World
This Tumblr blog by the Frick Art Reference Library explores details in paintings by Veronese and Guardi in The Frick Collection, including connections to the music of the Venetian Republic.
This digital showcase of Venetian luxury-glass objects from 1500 to 1720—a golden age unparalleled in the 3,500-year history of glassmaking—includes demonstrations of Renaissance Venetian glassmaking techniques and a blog by William Gudenrath, resident advisor of The Studio at the Corning Museum of Glass.
Combining beautifully crafted Hebrew manuscripts, books, maps, and other documents from the collections of two venerable libraries, this joint online exhibit showcases Venice’s status as a vital publishing capital and creates a mosaic of meta-narratives among the documents themselves, featuring authors, publishers, editors, illustrators, readers, and—in some cases—censors.
The Met showcases a selection of evocative Venetian paintings from its collection, ranging from the 15th through the 18th centuries.
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