Music at the Museum


Music at the Museum • Salon Series

Music at the Museum 

Join us for the third  year of Music at the Museum, a monthly weekend concert series featuring classical and jazz musicians from the faculty of the Mason Gross School of the Arts Extension Division. The concerts take place at the Zimmerli and allow visitors to enjoy art and music side-by-side. Each concert is preceded by a brief talk related to the performance theme and, at the conclusion, guests are invited to take a tour of museum highlights. The Music at the Museum series is organized to present a broad repertoire accessible to audiences of all ages. 

Music at the Museum performances are FREE to the general public, but seating is limited.

Sunday, December 11, 2016 / 1:30 to 3pm
From the Old World
Hungarian works for cello and piano performed by Péter Tóth on piano and Jordan Enzinger on cello. 

Sunday, February 19, 2017 / 1:30 to 3pm
From the Far East
Classical works for piano, violin, and cello, inspired by Asian musical traditions, performed by Young Eun Lee on cello, Chang Ho Lim on violin, and Cong Ji on piano.

Sunday, March 19, 2017 / 1:30 to 3pm
Alma Latina
Spanish and Latin American compositions for piano, guitar, and voice performed by Yen Lee on classical guitar and Enriquetta Somarriba on piano, accompanied by sopranist Emily Gibson.

Salon Series

Join members of the New Brunswick Chamber Orchestra for an afternoon of free music and light refreshments.

Sunday, October 30, 2016 / 3pm
The New Brunswick Chamber Orchestra kicks off its third season with “Beginnings,” featuring performances of movements by Austrian Classical composer Joseph Haydn, British contemporary minimalist composer Michael Nyman, and Icelandic Classical composer Jón Leifs. This salon series introduces visitors to what inspires the orchestra members, who present short, theme-based works from historic and current composers mixed with tastings, wine pours, and conversation in an informal atmosphere. Salons planned for 2017 explore the themes “Dark Matter” (January 29) and “Hidden Variables” (May 7.) The program is free and open to the public.