Sightings News | Wall Street Journal

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  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Original Pop Parodist

    Spike Jones, who entertained 1940s America with his subversively ironic musical slapstick, deserves to be better known today.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Magic of House Museums

    By making great people seem more accessible, house museums bring us closer to their creative lives, which is why the campaign to turn Oscar Hammerstein II’s Highland Farm into such a place is so worthy a cause.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Maestro at the Piano

    Leonard Bernstein was the king of the podium, but he also played piano on the side—well enough to have had a full-time solo career had he wished it.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • What’s Wrong With the Broadway Musical?

    Once a universal cultural touchstone, Broadway musicals have now become a revolving door of unchallenging confections and straight-from-Hollywood adaptations.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Resolving the Met’s Levine Problem

    In his latest Sightings column, Terry Teachout says that the James Levine scandal won’t go away until the Met releases its report on his behavior.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Seeing a Legacy Whole

    We can admire the work of artists who have done terrible things, but only if we frankly acknowledge their misdeeds.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Levine Cataclysm

    How allegations against James Levine of sexual misconduct with teenagers could topple the entire Metropolitan Opera.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Broadway on the Big Screen

    The American Film Theatre turned important plays into high-quality movies in the 1970s, and now its work is being shown again.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Return of a Choreographic Coup

    Jerome Robbins’s Broadway revue is getting a long overdue revival in St. Louis after its premiere almost three decades ago.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • The Year Movies Changed Forever

    In 1927, ‘The Jazz Singer’ revolutionized an art form by ushering in the talkies and quickly killing off silent films.

    Sightings News | Wall Street Journal
  • Sightings News | Wall Street Journal

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