The students in Mark Clague’s American music classes are trying to revive a musical tradition popular in colonial America.
“U-M Sacred Harp Singing” is the name of the Sacred Harp (shape note) singing event, with sessions at 10 a.m.-noon and 2-4 p.m. Saturday (March 28) in the Moore Building Rehearsal Hall on North Campus.
Aaron Dworkin, an accomplished violinist recognized internationally for his leadership and advocacy of diversity in the performing arts, will serve as dean of the School of Music, Theatre & Dance.
Midwestern author Stuart Dybek will be keynote speaker at the second annual Voices of the Middle West event Saturday, celebrating writers and independent presses.
Another long winter is nearly done. You're ready for fun, and so is the family.
So shake off those winter blues and explore activities available on campus. See a live music or theater performance, a new museum exhibit, or bring the family to campus to see student athletes compete.
The Shanghai Jiao Tong University Symphony Orchestra performs “Global Harmonies: A Concert of American, Chinese and European Orchestral Music” at 7-9 p.m. Tuesday at Hill Auditorium.
Conductor WU Yibo
The 33rd annual Women of Color Task Force Career Conference offers 22 workshop sessions to support professional and personal development for attendees.
For almost 30 years the abandoned houses along Detroit’s Heidelberg Street, transformed by bright, colorful paint, have inspired and offered healing to the community.
A new series to be published by the Detroit-based online arts and culture journal Infinite Mile, in partnership with the Penny W. Stamps School of Art & Design, casts a critical eye upon the topic of art and gentrification in Detroit and beyond.
In the first exhibition of its kind, U-M's Kelsey Museum of Archaeology will bring together artifacts from 1920s and '30s excavations in Egypt, as well as selections from the largest papyrology collection in North America, housed at the U-M Library.
The new generation of Hong Kong democracy activists is the focus of the documentary film “Lessons in Dissent,” which has been called a kaleidoscopic, visceral experience.
When in Rome, did Jews do as the Romans did?
The texts of the first printed editions of Shakespeare, Chaucer and Milton, as well as lesser-known titles from the early modern era, can now be freely read by anyone with an Internet connection.
How Buddhism connects Chinese and Indian culture and history is well recognized. In comparison, the musical connection between the two civilizations is not as well known. Chinese music history and theory readily acknowledge Indian influences.
"My Favorite Art Teacher," by Donald Calloway.
As part of the U-M's 29th celebration of the annual MLK Symposium, the School of Education will host First Wave Hip Hop and Urban Arts Learning Community for its inaugural performance at U-M.
Former Homeland Security Secretary and current University of California President Janet Napolitano will present “Public Service and Politics,” the Citi Foundation Lecture from 4-5:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Power Center for the Performing Arts.
Designers, heath care researchers and African scholars at U-M will work in teams this month to generate creative responses to critical areas of the ongoing Ebola crisis in West Africa.
Ambassador Ronald N. Weiser and Eileen L. Weiser have made a $50 million gift to the University of Michigan.
"Chasing the Cherubim: Snowflake Paper Cuttings" by Dr. Thomas L. Clark.
Matthaei Botanical Gardens joins museums on campus in presenting holiday period activities for faculty, staff and the general public.