New Partnership Between Carnegie Hall and brings first Live Webcasts of Carnegie Hall Concert Presentations, with Free Streaming of Performances by Celebrated Artists:

  • Joyce DiDonato (Nov 4)
  • Anne-Sophie Mutter (Nov 18)
  • Leonidas Kavakos/Yuja Wang (Nov 22)
  • Daniil Trifonov (Dec 9)

A new partnership between Carnegie Hall and will make live webcasts of Carnegie Hall concert presentations available to audiences for the first time, showcasing performances by some of the world’s most celebrated artists. A series of four free webcasts via from Carnegie Hall’s Stern Auditorium/Perelman Stage begins on Tuesday November 4 at 8 p.m. EST with a recital by mezzo-soprano Joyce DiDonato and pianist David Zobel. DiDonato—one of the most beloved singers of her generation—will perform a program of Venetian and Venetian-themed songs and arias from the Baroque through the 20th century. The lineup continues on Tuesday November 18 at 8 p.m. with acclaimed violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter leading The Mutter Virtuosi, in a program that includes the U.S. premiere of André Previn’s Violin Concerto No. 2 as well as Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons. On Saturday November 22 at 8 p.m., the dream team of violinist Leonidas Kavakos and pianist Yuja Wang perform music by Schumann, Brahms, Respighi and Stravinsky. The series of webcasts from the historic venue culminates on Tuesday December 9 at 8 p.m. with young Russian piano virtuoso Daniil Trifonov in works by Bach (arranged by Liszt), Beethoven and Liszt. Following each live webcast, free replay of these concerts will be available to online audiences on for another 90 days, playable worldwide on all internet-enabled devices, including smart phones, tablets, Chromecast, computers and smart TVs.

“Throughout its history, Carnegie Hall has been a place that has connected leading artists with passionate audiences seeking the very best in music,” said Clive Gillinson, executive and artistic director of Carnegie Hall. “We’re thrilled, through this new partnership with, to be able to extend the reach of these extraordinary performances, sharing the magic of music-making at Carnegie Hall with an ever-growing circle of music lovers around the world.”

Hervé Boissière, Founder & Managing Director of, says: “For music lovers around the world, Carnegie Hall is the hall of fame of classical music. Attending a concert in this legendary venue is a dream for many of them. Today, thanks to new technology, this dream becomes reality by allowing them to watch – live and free – a selection of the finest concerts of the season. Our mission and our passion is to bring artists to their audience. is proud to inaugurate this partnership, a world premiere for this venerable hall.”

In a recent feature article in the New York Times, Michael Cooper described his compelling experience with

The closest thing to a classical Netflix may just be, a website that was my ticket to the festivals at Verbier in Switzerland, Aix and Salzburg this summer. It offers webcasts of around 100 live performances a year; they are free when live, and for up to 90 days afterward.

Joyce DiDonato and David Zobel at Carnegie Hall, Nov 4, 8 p.m. EST
Joyce DiDonato’s Carnegie Hall recital with pianist David Zobel, titled "A Journey Through Venice," traces a musical arc from arias by Vivaldi and Rossini to Venice-inspired songs by Fauré and Reynaldo Hahn. Also on the program is 20th-century British composer Michael Head’s Three Songs of Venice. The New York Times has described DiDonato’s art as “a model of singing,” with her effervescent joy in music communicated with every phrase.

Anne-Sophie Mutter and The Mutter Virtuosi at Carnegie Hall, Nov 18, 8 p.m. EST
One of the great musicians of our time, violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter is the soloist and leader of the Mutter Virtuosi, an ensemble of young students and professional string players who are alumni of the Anne-Sophie Mutter Foundation. This Carnegie Hall program of daring string writing features the U.S. premiere of André Previn’s Violin Concerto No. 2 and concludes with The Four Seasons, Vivaldi’s set of violin concertos offering vivid depictions of bird song, summer storms, hunting horns, barking dogs and slippery ice.

Leonidas Kavakos & Yuja Wang at Carnegie Hall, Nov 22, 8 p.m. EST
The New York Times has praised violinist Leonidas Kavakos’s playing for its “balance of pyrotechnics and lyricism,” while the San Francisco Chronicle declared Yuja Wang “quite simply the most dazzlingly, uncannily gifted pianist in the concert world today.” At Carnegie Hall, the star duo will perform Schumann’s impassioned Violin Sonata No. 2 and Brahms’s lyrical Violin Sonata No. 2; also on the program is Stravinsky’s Suite italienne—a virtuoso arrangement of selections from Stravinsky’s ballet, Pulcinella, itself a pastiche of baroque dances attributed to Pergolesi at the time Stravinsky wrote the work—and Respighi’s lush late-Romantic Violin Sonata.

Daniil Trifonov at Carnegie Hall, Dec 9, 8 p.m. EST
A sensation before he was 20, pianist Daniil Trifonov has proven that he is more than just a young phenomenon, including acclaimed performances on the Carnegie Hall stage. His latest Carnegie program includes works by Bach (arranged by Liszt), Beethoven and Liszt. About Trifonov’s Liszt, the Financial Times said: “It was in the Liszt…that he came into his own – a titanic performance, projected with a confidence and relish that masked the music’s ferocious technical challenges beneath a mastery of its tempestuous surges and swings of mood.” Audio recording for this webcast is provided by WQXR.


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