Classical 24 on WUIS Classic

Weekdays 1-10 AM, 4pm-midnight &Weekends all day

A nationally syndicated classical music service dedicated to live classical music programming 24 hours a day, seven days a week.    Official Website

Hosts include:

Julie Amacher: Monday – Friday from 1-3 pm.

Scott Blankenship: Sunday – Tuesday from 12 – 5 am.

Bob Christiansen: Thursday – Saturday from 9pm – 12 am.

Jeff Esworthy: Monday – Friday from 9 am – 1 pm.

Ward Jacobson: Wednesday - Friday from 12 – 5 am; and Saturday from 12 – 6 am.

Valerie Kahler: Sundays from 6 pm – 12 am.

Mindy Ratner: Thursday – Friday from 3 pm – 7 pm.

Elena See: Monday – Wednesday from 7 pm – 12 am.

Lynne Warfel: Monday – Wednesday from 3 – 6 pm; Saturday from 6 – 11 am; and Sunday from 12 – 7 pm.

John Zech: Monday – Friday from 5 – 9 am.

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WUIS Classic
6:26 pm
Tue September 17, 2013

10 Easy Ways To Optimize Your Music Practice

To kick off the new school year, we have 10 ways to make practicing more effective and a happier experience.
iStock

Originally published on Thu September 5, 2013 4:27 pm

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Deceptive Cadence
6:25 pm
Tue September 17, 2013

Why Aren't Composers Writing More Symphonies Today?

Composer and clarinetist Derek Bermel.
courtesy of the artist

Originally published on Wed September 4, 2013 9:34 am

At 8 years old, I scrawled my first and last Symphonies — nos. 1, 2, and 3 — on ruled notebook paper. They were short duets for clarinet and trumpet for myself and my brother to play. Why did I call them symphonies? I can't remember, but I suspect that it was a desire to tie these efforts — and me, by extension — to a grand and venerable tradition.

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Deceptive Cadence
6:25 pm
Tue September 17, 2013

New York City's 'People's Opera' May Face Its Final Curtain

Pamela Armstrong (left) as Alice Ford and Heather Johnson as Meg Page in New York City Opera's production of Falstaff. The so called people's opera may have to cancel its upcoming season if fundraising falls short.
Carol Rosegg New York City Opera

Originally published on Tue September 10, 2013 9:15 pm

There are a lot of operas that end with heroines on their deathbeds, singing one glorious aria before they die. That's what happens at the end of Anna Nicole, the controversial new work that New York City Opera is presenting at the Brooklyn Academy of Music in September. But the company's artistic director and general manager, George Steel, says it could also be City Opera's last gasp.

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Deceptive Cadence
6:24 pm
Tue September 17, 2013

Soundscapes In C, In Winter And In Alaska

An incredible roster of musicians gathered at Carnegie Hall in 2009 to play Terry Riley's epic 'In C' — with the complete, but only single-page, score projected overhead.
Julien Jourdes courtesy of Carnegie Hall Archive

Originally published on Wed September 11, 2013 12:58 pm

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