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Texto: Stanford’s fall quarter guest artists | Stanford News Skip to content News Menu Search form Search term Home Find Stories For Journalists Contact October 6, 2017 Stanford’s fall quarter guest artists Facebook Twitter Email By Robin Wander One of the ways that Stanford is creating opportunities for meaningful engagement with the arts for students and the university community is by inviting over 100 artists each year to campus to create, perform and discuss their work. This fall quarter the roster of guest artists includes comedian and political commentator Samantha Bee in conversation at Memorial Auditorium, performance artist Taylor Mac presenting an abridged version of his epic 24-hour performance art concert at Bing Concert Hall, and writer Alice Walker delivering the Contemplation by Design keynote address in Memorial Church. Visual artist Nina Katchadourian has a solo exhibition on view at the Cantor Arts Center throughout the fall quarter, and playwright and director Young Jean Lee joins the Department of Theater and Performance Studies as its yearlong visiting artist in playwriting. See who else is on campus this fall. Music AMERICAN BRASS QUINTET Created in 1970, the venerable quintet hailed by Newsweek as “the high priests of brass” pays its first visit to Bing Concert Hall with a program devoted to the early days of the American republic. The quintet has dedicated itself to music originally written for brass, also commissioning new chamber works. American Brass is in residence at the Juilliard School and the Aspen Music Festival. Concert Oct. 15 Hosted by Stanford Live Music SÉVERINE BALLON Séverine Ballon’s work focuses on regular performance of key works of the cello repertoire, as well as numerous collaborations with composers; in addition, her research as an improviser has helped her to extend the sonic and technical resources of her instrument. Ballon is currently a visiting scholar at Stanford’s Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics (CCRMA). Her concert features works for cello and multichannel electronics, including new compositions by CCRMA’s Fernando Lopez-Lezcano and Eoin Callery. Concert Nov. 29 Hosted by Department of Music, CCRMA Music PERLA BATALLA As a touring band member with the legendary Leonard Cohen, Perla Batalla knew there was much of Cohen’s body of work she still wanted to perform and record. And it was his passing in November 2016 that reaffirmed Batalla’s mission of sharing the lesser-known songs of Canada’s poet laureate. At her Bing concert, she reveals the timelessness of Cohen’s art, to convey her sincere respect and deep love for the music, the poetry and, most of all, her dear friend, Leonard Cohen. Concert Oct. 7 Hosted by Stanford Live Performance SAMANTHA BEE Meet America’s Canadian sweetheart, the only female comic to host her own network late-night show. Samantha Bee, who learned her craft as a correspondent on The Daily Show with Jon Stewart, has become a sharp political commentator with a ribald voice that never loses its charm or its funny. Conversation Nov. 10 Hosted by Stanford Live Music MALCOLM BILSON Malcolm Bilson has been in the forefront of the period instrument movement for more than 40 years. He has been a key contributor to the restoration of the early piano to the concert stage and fresh recordings of the mainstream repertory. Bilson’s presentation “Urtexts, Old Recordings, Taste” examines new ideas about taste in composition and especially in performance, with particular attention to evidence from historical recordings. Colloquium Oct. 10 Hosted by Department of Music Music ANDREW BIRD Dubbed a “one-man orchestra of the imagination” by TED, Chicago-born Andrew Bird is a multi-instrumentalist who pays equal attention to his violin and guitar onstage, and an arcane lyricist who whistles full solos with blithe, perfect clarity. Before he became the indie-folk star he is today, Bird studied classical violin at Northwestern University’s prestigious school of music. Since releasing his first album in 1996, he has remained close to those roots with songs both swelling and orchestral, effortlessly alternating between pastoral and plucky, electronic and acoustic. Concert Oct. 20 Hosted by Stanford Live Music BETTY BUCKLEY In an award-winning career that has encompassed TV, film, stage and concert work around the globe, Betty Buckley is probably best known as the quintessential musical theater actress with her legendary performances in 1776 , Cats and Sunset Boulevard , to name a few. It’s no wonder she’s been dubbed the “Voice of Broadway.” At the Bing, the Tony Award winner will walk us through highlights from Broadway and beyond in her new album Story Songs . Concert Dec. 1 & 2 Hosted by Stanford Live Music JENNY Q CHAI Based in both Shanghai and Paris, pianist Jenny Q Chai’s instinctive understanding of new music is complemented by a deep grounding in core repertoire with special affinity for Schumann, Scarlatti, Beethoven, Bach, Debussy and Ravel. She is a noted interpreter of 20th-century masters Cage, Messiaen and Ligeti, and her career is threaded through with strong relationships and close collaborations with a range of notable contemporary composers. An artist of singular vision, Chai is widely renowned for her ability to illuminate musical connections throughout the centuries. With radical joie de vivre and razor-sharp intention, she creates layered multimedia programs and events that explore and unite elements of science, nature, fashion and art. Concert Nov. 2 Hosted by Department of Music, CCRMA Music CHANTICLEER It wouldn’t be December at Stanford without the annual concert of this beloved a cappella male choir filling Memorial Church with sound and hearts with joy. Since its 1978 founding in San Francisco by Louis Botto, Chanticleer has toured the world, winning bravos from the capitals of Europe to the greenways of Central Park, where the group has sung alongside the New York Philharmonic. Concert Dec. 13 Hosted by Stanford Live Music COLLISION STORIES Collision Stories, a four-piece abstract sound brigade based in San Francisco, delivers high volume electronics. Its members are Jorge Bachmann, Bryan Day, Michael Gendreau and Mason Jones. Instruments may include analog and digital synthesizers, guitar, bass, turntables, percussion, theremin and handmade sound machines. Concert Sept. 27 Hosted by Department of Music, CCRMA Music ANI CHOYING DROLMA Ani Choying Drolma was born in Kathmandu, Nepal, to Tibetan refugee parents in 1971. Her education and spiritual training were supervised by the renowned meditation master Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche. Well trained in Buddhist meditation, chants, rituals and ceremonies performance, she was quickly advanced to the position of chanting master in the nunnery. Her singing talent was first discovered by American guitarist Steve Tibbetts during his visit to Nagi Gompa nunnery. Thanks to Tibbetts, Choying Drolma’s first album Cho was launched in 1997. Since then, she has became a well-known name in the international world music scene. Concert Nov. 11 Hosted by Department of Music, Ho Center for Buddhist Studies, Office for Religious Life, Department of Religious Studies, Center for South Asia, Center for East Asian Studies, Department of East Asian Languages and Cultures Creative Writing KAREN JOY FOWLER Karen Joy Fowler is the author of three story collections and six novels, including We Are All Completely Beside Ourselves , which won the PEN/Faulkner Award as well as the California Book Award for Fiction for 2013, and was shortlisted for the Man Booker Prize the first year the prize was open to Americans. She is also the author of The Jane Austen Book Club , which was on the New York Times bestseller list for 19 weeks and was made into a major motion picture. In addition, her novel Sister Noon was a finalist for the PEN/Faulkner Award. Her speaking engagement is part of the Technology & Human Values series, where authors talk about their work in relation to ethics and science fiction. Conversation Oct. 5 Hosted by the McCoy Family Center for Ethics in Society, Creative Writing Program Music BRENT FUNDERBURK Pianist Brent Funderburk has garnered respect as a distinguished recitalist and vocal coach in New York City. His long-running collaboration with mezzo-soprano Naomi O’Connell has led to many recital appearances, as well as radio broadcasts. Funderburk recently acted as pianist and musical director of the Metropolitan Opera Rising Stars Concert Series, giving performances across the United States with a cast of acclaimed singers and also providing masterclasses and workshops for young singers from American universities and conservatories. His appearance with O’Connell is part of the Shenson Recital Series. Concert Nov. 5 Hosted by Department of Music Performance art HARRY GAMBOA JR. Harry Gamboa Jr., director, performance artist and founding member of the influential Chicano performance art collective ASCO, discusses his work in an artist talk, “Urbanscape of Mirage,” part of the Vital Signs event series sponsored by the Department of Theater and Performance Studies. Curated by performance artist Cassils, Vital Signs pairs artists from different generations, assessing their approach to triaging the social body. Talks Oct. 19 & 20 Hosted by Department of Theater and Performance Studies Visual arts JOHN GILL John Gill is a participant in the symposium “The Red and the Black: Art and Science of Iron-Bearing Ceramic Surfaces,” which brings together artists, scientists and humanists for presentations and discussions on interdisciplinary topics related to spontaneous color development on ceramic surfaces in atmospheric firings. Symposium Oct. 8 Hosted by CASC@Stanford University (Ceramic Art, Science and Culture) Theater GOLDEN THREAD PRODUCTIONS Golden Thread Productions’ tour-de-force solo show Oh My Sweet Land is about a woman of Syrian-German heritage who recalls her encounter with Ashraf, a Syrian man in Paris, while preparing the Syrian delicacy kibbeh. When he disappears, she goes on a long journey in search of him that leads to stirring conversations with some of the 2 million Syrian refugees in Lebanon and Jordan. One part detective story, one part a woman’s reckoning with her heritage, Oh My Sweet Land complicates our understanding of the conflict in Syria and highlights the resilience of the Syrian people. Performance Oct. 18 Hosted by The Markaz, WSD Handa Center for Human Rights & International Justice, Stanford Storytelling Project, Vice Provost for Undergraduate Education, Institute for Diversity in the Arts (IDA), Haas Center for Public Service Music HOT SARDINES Dance ’til you drop to a yuletide blend of hot jazz, including swinging renditions of classics like The Nutcracker Suite and “White Christmas” and less traditional tunes like Ella Fitzgerald’s “Santa Claus Got Stuck in My Chimney.” All this and the Hot Sardines, too, full of the brass and dazzle of their New York home and a year of sold-out engagements. Concert Dec. 9 Hosted by Stanford Live Performance art XANDRA IBARRA This Oakland-based performance artist’s work hyperbolizes modes of racialization and sexualization to test the boundaries between her own body and coloniality, compulsory whiteness and Mexicanidad. Xandra Ibarra (aka La Chica Boom) performs her work Nude Laughing as part of the Vital Signs event series sponsored by the Department of Theater and Performance Studies. Curated by acclaimed performance artist Cassils, Vital Signs pairs artists from different generations, assessing their approach to triaging the social body. Performance Oct. 20 Hosted by Department of Theater and Performance Studies Theater ASHA AND RAVI JAIN Culture clash, Canadian-style, comes to life in A Brimful of Asha , a two-person play written by and starring mother and son Asha and Ravi Jain. The story is about a first-generation twentysomething who wants to connect with his Indian heritage – but not necessarily all of it. How will his family handle the conflict? A Brimful of Asha ’s warm and complex story has captivated audiences throughout North America. Enjoy a samosa with Asha and Ravi around the kitchen table as mother and son recall their charming story. Performances Oct. 18–22 Hosted by Stanford Live Music ROB KAPILOW The revered and longtime Stanford resident ensemble the St. Lawrence String Quartet joins Rob Kapilow to explore and appreciate Antonín Dvořák’s American Quartet , perhaps his most popular work. Formally titled Quartet No. 12 in F, it was written in 1893, when the composer was summering in Spillville, Iowa, an immigrant Czech community. It was the second piece he wrote in America; his first was the New World Symphony . Concert Oct. 11 Hosted by Stanford Live Music KASHŌKEN Kashōken, an internationally renowned ensemble of Japanese Shingon priests, performs a Daihannya Tendoku, a “rolling reading” of the Great Sutra on the Perfection of Wisdom (Mahāprajñāpāramitā sūtra) at Memorial Church. The Daihannya Tendoku is one of the most important rituals of Japanese Buddhism. It features the Great Sutra on the Perfection of Wisdom, one of the central texts of Mahayana Buddhism, and with 600 fascicles also the longest text in the Buddhist canon. Since the early eighth century, rituals centered on a reading of this sutra have been performed in Japan. Concert Nov. 10 Hosted by Department of Music, Humanities Center, Ho Center for Buddhist Studies, Office for Religious Life, Deptartment of Religious Studies, Center for South Asia, Center for East Asian Studies, Department of East Asian Languages and Cultures Visual arts NINA KATCHADOURIAN Brooklyn-based artist Nina Katchadourian discusses her artistic practice and the exhibition Nina Katchadourian: Curiouser on view in the Pigott Family Gallery at the Cantor Arts Center through Jan. 7, 2018. Curiouser explores several major bodies of the artist’s work, including video, photography, sculpture and sound art. The work reveals the creative potential, to use the artist’s words, that “lurks within the mundane.” Using ingenuity and humor, her practice encourages us to reinvigorate our own sense of curiosity and creativity, and to see our everyday surroundings as a site of discovery and possibility. Talk Oct. 19 Hosted by Cantor Arts Center Dance AKRAM KHAN Internationally renowned choreographer Akram Khan speaks with Professor Jisha Menon (Department of Theater and Performance Studies, Center for South Asia) about his varied career merging the classical Indian Kathak with contemporary dance forms, collaborating with an array of noted artists from Peter Brook to Kylie Minogue, and creating his current dance-theater work Until the Lions , adapted from the classical Indian epic The Mahabharata . Akram Kahn Company – featuring Rianto, a remarkable dancer personally selected by Khan for the lead role, two female dancers and four musicians – performs Until the Lions in Memorial Auditorium. Talk Oct. 16 Performance Oct. 27 & 28 Hosted by Stanford Live Akram Khan Company Music THE KLEZMATICS Woody Guthrie and Hanukkah? Who knew? Almost nobody. But in 1998 his daughter Nora discovered a trove of songs that the celebrated folksinger wrote in the 1940s. The Grammy-winning Klezmatics riff off Guthrie’s original melodies and create new tunes in this unremittingly cheerful fusion of klezmer music and American sounds. Concert Dec. 14 Hosted by Stanford Live Creative writing CHUCK KLOSTERMAN Best-selling writer Chuck Klosterman (But What If We’re Wrong: Thinking about the Present as If It Were the Past ) and Pitchfork music critic Simon Reynolds (Retromania: Pop Culture’s Addiction to Its Own Past ) discuss how nostalgia drives pop culture and the music industry and what that means for the way that we look at ourselves. Conversation Nov. 1 Hosted by Stanford Live Theater, playwriting YOUNG JEAN LEE Playwright and director Young Jean Lee is this year’s Visiting Artist in Playwriting with the Department of Theater and Performance Studies. Lee has been called “hands down, the most adventurous downtown playwright of her generation” by the New York Times . 2017-18 Hosted by Department of Theater and Performance Studies Visual arts NICOLA LÓPEZ Born in Santa Fe, New Mexico, Nicola López lives and works in Brooklyn and teaches at Columbia University in New York City. Through her work in installation, drawing and printmaking, López  describes and reconfigures our contemporary – primarily urban – landscape. Her focus on describing “place” stems from an interest in urban planning, architecture and anthropology and it has been fueled by time spent working and traveling in different landscapes. She is the first of three guest artists invited this year to partake in the Studio Lecture Series, and her visit includes a public lecture and private one-on-one MFA graduate student studio visits. Lecture Nov. 16 Hosted by Department of Art and Art History Artwork by Nicola López Theater, music TAYLOR MAC Taylor Mac is the American theater’s most beloved maximalist. Creating extravagant performances with jester-like charm, Mac’s work reflects the vast mosaic of the American imagination. Mac performs an abridged version of his epic 24-hour performance art concert, which decodes the social history of the United States – all 240 years and counting – through popular songs ranging from “Yankee Doodle Dandy” to disco. The show is a dazzling, community-building experience that reflects our nation’s diverse and sometimes dysfunctional story in order to reinvigorate a distinctively American sense of possibility. In partnership with Stanford Live, the entirety of A 24-Decade History was performed in four parts at the Curran in San Francisco. Performance Sept. 27 Hosted by Stanford Live Music MARIZA The voice, the composition and the interpretation. Mariza returns to the Bing with longtime friends as part of her latest project Raizes (“roots”). Of both Portuguese and African descent, Mariza has come to be known as the embodiment of modern fado , Lisbon’s emotion-filled folk music. Her soulful voice expresses the essence of this melancholy art form, a song style dating back to the early 19th century and imbued with themes of longing, separation and reconnection. Concert Oct. 25 Hosted by Stanford Live Music JASON MORAN Jazz virtuoso Jason Moran, winner of a MacArthur Foundation “genius award” and currently the Kennedy Center’s artistic director for jazz, took up piano because of Thelonious Monk. Moran, who is reimagining Monk’s historic 1959 Town Hall concert at the Bing, says Monk is “the most important musician, period. In all the world, period.” In this centenary year of Monk’s birth, Moran evokes the concert’s breakaway excitement via an in-depth media show, and with his 10-piece Big Bandwagon he explores Monk’s roots and impact. Concert Nov. 11 Hosted by Stanford Live Music MoVE This year’s Daniel Pearl World Music Days Concert features the premiere of Stanford composer Jonathan Berger’s Death by Drowning  performed by violinist-collaborators MoVE. Concert Oct. 26 Hosted by Department of Music, Stanford Live, Office for Religious Life Visual arts DANIEL MURPHY Dan Murphy is a participant in the symposium “The Red and the Black: Art and Science of Iron-Bearing Ceramic Surfaces,” which brings together artists, scientists and humanists for presentations and discussions on interdisciplinary topics related to spontaneous color development on ceramic surfaces in atmospheric firings. Symposium Oct. 8 Hosted by CASC@Stanford University (Ceramic Art, Science and Culture) Visual arts TED NEAL Ted Neal is a participant in the symposium “The Red and the Black: Art and Science of Iron-Bearing Ceramic Surfaces,” which brings together artists, scientists and humanists for presentations and discussions on interdisciplinary topics related to spontaneous color development on ceramic surfaces in atmospheric firings. Symposium Oct. 8 Hosted by CASC@Stanford University (Ceramic Art, Science and Culture) Music NAOMI LOUISA O’CONNELL Naomi Louisa O’Connell, mezzo-soprano, performs works by Zilcher, Honegger, Copland, Wolf, Ives and Bolcom with with pianist Brent Funderburk. Her appearance is part of the S


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