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Postby sonyaany » Tue Aug 16, 2016 8:34 am

Delfeayo Marsalis to play the Dakota

By now, "Portrait of a Girl Wearing a Gold trimmed Cloak," "St. Bartholomew" (1661), and "Philemon and Baucis" are on their way home, respectively, to a private collection in New York, the Getty in Los Angeles, and the National Pandora Outlet Gallery, and "Lucretia" is back in her own room. "Rembrandt in America" closed Sunday after a very successful run (more than 104,000 tickets sold). The Strib's Tim Campbell has a funny story about a scalper trying to sell a ticket to MIA director Kaywin Feldman, and a fascinating list of the museum's top 25 shows ranked by attendance. "The Vikings" (1981) drew more than 212,000 people? We are, after all, the unofficial Norwegian capital of the United States.

Sponsored by the Schubert Club, Theoroi is a select group of "arts ambassadors" ages 21 35 who attend a curated series of arts events and spread the word through social media. Starting today, Artscape will occasionally feature Theoroi members' views on why certain events are worth seeing (or not). Tomorrow (Wednesday, Sept. 19), the group will meet at the Dakota to hear jazz trombonist Delfeayo Marsalis and his band. FMI and tickets. Here are Jana Sackmeister's Top 5 reasons to go: "1. The Marsalis family has produced an armada of fantastic musicians including Wynton, Branford, Jason, and father Ellis. Delfeayo started his career by sitting under his dad's piano Pandora Jewelry Store listening and waiting for his cue to start playing. 2. Along with his fathers and brothers, Delfeayo won the NEA Jazz Masters Award, the highest jazz honor in the nation. 3. The trombone is the peacekeeping instrument in a jazz ensemble. Not a trumpet that strives for attention, or a drum that changes the beat, but the smooth, warm resonance of brass. 4. In Delfeayo's interpretation of Duke Ellington's 1957 album, 'Such Sweet Thunder,' he doesn't just re create the piece but imagines 'what they might have written if they were here today.' 5. Delfeayo has said that jazz can strike a different chord with each individual. You may feel joy, fear, or confidence. Join us at the Dakota and see for yourself how jazz makes you feel."

Tonight (Tuesday, Sept. 18) through Thursday: The Cedar presents its fourth annual Global Roots Festival. Three days, six international acts, all free. September marks the start of the Cedar's 24th season. This venerable Twin Cities institution consistently presents some of the best music around in its intimate, casual room. Soundsystem, and Brooklyn's Rana Santacruz, whose music blends mariachi with indie folk. Doors at 7 each night, music at 7:30. FMI.

Tomorrow (Wednesday, Sept. 19): The Walker begins its performing arts season with the world premiere of Miguel Gutierrez the Powerful People's "And Lose the Name of Action." Considered one of the most forward thinking and provocative dancers of his generation, Gutierrez wrote this evening length work, a Walker commission, for six dancers (including himself) and describes it as being "about ghosts, and family, and the senses." Just so you know, you'll be seated on stage, and there may be nudity. Through Sept. 21. FMI and tickets.

Gertrude Stein, Three Lives, A new Directions Book, 1945

The Strange Islands, Poems by Thomas Merton, A New Directions Book, 1957Book covers designed by Alvin Lustig (left) and Elaine Lustig Cohen

Opening tomorrow at the College of Visual Arts: "The Lustigs: A Cover Story." Husband and wife Alvin Lustig and Elaine Lustig Cohen created a body of work that melded the ideas of European modernism with a uniquely American approach to graphic design. The exhibition includes more than 400 covers (book and LP) designed and illustrated by the Lustigs between 1933 61. Opening reception Thursday, Sept. Free. Through Oct. 21. FMI. Cutler in Park Square Theatre's 'Red'

Friday, Sept. 21: "Red" opens at the Park Square Theatre. (Previews continue tonight through Thursday.) Written by John Logan ("The Aviator"), directed by Richard Cook, this multiple Tony winner takes us inside the studio of artist Mark Rothko, where he confronts a major commission. Cutler and Steven Lee Johnson star in this regional premiere. Through Oct. 7. FMI and tickets.

Friday, Sept. Free. FMI.

Friday Saturday, Sept. 21 22: The Shanty at O'Gara's hosts "Thinking Outside the Squeezebox 2," the second annual National Alternative Accordion Symposium and Festival. Accordion is showing up in all kinds of music these days, from jazz to rock and classical. Worlds will collide and bellows exhale in performances by Dee Langley and Orkestar Bez Ime, Daddy Squeeze, Ethnic Dance Theatre, Alicia Baker, Jon Cunningham ("Corn Mo") and others. Saturday.

Saturday, Sept. 22 Sunday, Sept. 30 (two weekends): Northeast Minneapolis Arts Association (NEMAA) Fall Fine Arts Pandora House Charm Show. More than 130 painters, photographers, sculptors, mixed media artists, and more show their work in the third floor gallery of the newly renovated Solar Arts Building. Opening reception Friday, Sept. Free. FMI.

Courtesy of Paul Lundquist

Paul Lundquist's "Bacon Bakin'," part of NEMAA's Fall Fine Arts Show

Saturday, Sept. 22: Minnesota Opera launches its 50th anniversary season with Verdi's "Nabucco." Think "spectacle." Stage director and scenic designer Thaddeus Strassberger had Milan's La Scala in mind (where "Nabucco" had its sensational premiere in 1842) when creating this new production, seen at the Washington National Opera earlier this year. A reviewer for the Post wrote: "Golden lions and floral embellishments parade across a lapis blue ground, while women in white robes lounge in honey colored light." The story follows the plight of the Jews as they are conquered and exiled from their homeland by King Nebuchadnezzar (Nabucco). Jason Howard, Brenda Harris, John Relyea and Victoria Vargas star; Minnesota Opera's new music director, Michael Christie, conducts. Through Sept. 30. .

Monday, Sept. 24: 10th Annual Dignity Center benefit at Plymouth Congregational Church. Dignity Center, an outreach ministry of Hennepin Avenue United Methodist Church, is a stability program for the metro homeless. Led by Philip Brunelle, some of the Twin Cities' finest will perform: Jevetta Steele, Sanford Moore, Ginger Commodore, Yolande Bruce, Maria Jette, Molly Sue McDonald, Simone Perrin, Bradley Greenwald. FMI and tickets.

Starting Wednesday, Sept. Sept. Sept. Paul patrolman James Sackett. Sept. 29, noon: Christopher Valen's "Bone Shadows," his 4th Santana mystery set in St. Paul.

Thursday, Sept. 27: Public shows begin at Open Book of Ten Thousand Things' production of Shakespeare's "Measure for Measure." This was the theater's first Shakespeare 14 years ago; it's back after a successful co production with The Public Theater in New York in 2010. Ten Thousand Things is stripped down, in your face theater; its sets and costumes could fit in a backpack (OK, slight exaggeration), and each play begins with a tour to prisons, low income centers, and shelters. About "Measure for Measure," artistic director Michelle Hensley says, "With so much in our world right now that seems so unjust, it seemed important to take another look at what Shakespeare had to say about human beings' ability to step inside each other's shoes." They'll make it seem as if this 400 year old play were written yesterday. Luverne Seifert, Sonja Parks, Suzannne Warmanen, India Gurley, and Nathan Barlow star, Hensley directs. Through Oct. 21. FMI and tickets.

Friday, Sept. 28 Sunday, Oct. 7: "Crossing Borders." If you live up north, have a place up north, or are looking for an excuse to go up north, we recommend this popular annual tour and sale. Enjoy the fall colors on Lake Superior's North Shore; meet potters, sculptors, weavers, jewelry artists, wood turners, furniture makers, and more in their studios. This is a relaxed and casual tour, free of the usual art fair crowds, with congenial visits laced together by leisurely drives. It's a vacation, with art. FMI.

Saturday, Sept. 29 at Harriet Brewing: Rauchfest 2012. Craft beer, live music, art, and food with a German twist. With The Big Wu, Nick and the Feelin', Mary Dutrufello, Bill Koncar (roaming accordion), and a surprise band. Tickets here.

Saturday Sunday, Sept. 29 30: Vacant since the late 1990s, the Victoria Theater at 825 University Ave. West in St. Paul "lights up" again thanks to filmmaker Nick Clausen, the Iny Asian Dance Theater, and Irrigate, the artist led initiative working to turn the Central Corridor into a vibrant arts community. Boys and girls from the theater will dance Pandora Jewelry Store on either side of the windows. It's hoped that this event sparks interest in rehabilitating the theater like the Capri in north Minneapolis. View from the sidewalk or across the street, depending on construction. in the U of M's Rapson Hall. Her talk is part of the Next Generation of Parks speaker series presented by the Minneapolis Parks Foundation with the Walker, the U of M College of Design, and American Society of Landscape Architects, Minnesota Chapter.

Tuesday, Oct. 2: The Musicians of the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra play a free concert of music by Rossini, Mozart, and Beethoven in the Leonard Center Gymnasium at Macalester. Garrison Keillor hosts. Paul. We'll know by then whether the contract negotiations were successful, or successful enough to keep the lights on at the SPCO. Fingers crossed.
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