show episodes
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
Monthly
 
Everything we've done, all in one place.
 
A
Arabesque: Music of the Arab World
 
In this series, Georges Collinet, host of NPR’s Afropop Worldwide, explores the rich history and culture of the music of the Arab World. Arabic musicians and scholars demonstrate the sounds of string, wind and percussion instruments that directly influenced the development of musical instruments common to the modern Western world. The importance of universal musical concepts, such as improvisation, ornamentation and audience participation are discussed in the context of the Arab World, as ar ...
 
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Swing! Swing! Swing! A Celebration of Swing Music
 
Louis Armstrong said, “If you can’t feel Swing, you’ll never know it.” This series, hosted by Connaitre Miller of Howard University, explores why Swing was the most popular dance music in America and how it is still alive today in dance halls, clubs and movies. For more on Swing music and dancing, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Unpacking the Tracks: Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On"
 
In this video series, sit at the mixing console with Motown historian Harry Weinger and Questlove of The Roots as they unpack the tracks of Marvin Gaye’s 1971 chart-topping hit, “What’s Going On.” More at whatsgoingonnow.org.
 
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Five(ish) Minute Dance Lesson: Swing!
 
Professional swing dance instructors Nina Gilkenson and Bobby White are going to teach you how to swing! In these videos, you'll learn the basics of swing dance called East Coast Swing; take it up a notch with the Charleston; and if you're really swingin' after that, you can learn the most advanced swing dance, the Lindy Hop. So pay attention to their feet! For more on Swing music and dancing, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Sounds of China
Daily+
 
Chinese music dates back thousands of years and sounds different from Western music thanks to important differences in tone, musical scale, pitch, instrumentation and individual instruments. With instruments crafted from a wide variety of materials, including, bamboo, silk, gourd, clay and stone—-and played in a diverse range of styles, from single voices to richly melodic orchestral pieces--Chinese music is as varied as the people who create it. ARTSEDGE, the online arts education project o ...
 
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Of Thee We Sing: Music and the Civil Rights Movement
 
While students are probably told Civil Rights marchers sang We Shall Overcome, there is not much focus on the import role music played in the fight to secure equal rights for African-Americans. This series tells three important stories about the role of music on the road to equality.
 
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D.I.Y. Old-Time Radio
Daily+
 
Sound and sound effects can help bring stories to life. Things are about to get seriously spooky. While learning about the “Golden Age of Radio,” we’ll explore why the medium seemed to specialize in suspense and horror. And we’ll find out how old-time radio’s sound effects wizards came up with all of those cool (and super creepy) sounds. Finally, we’ll produce our own spooky mini-drama inspired by old-time radio; and we have tips on how to record your own old-time radio sound effects at home ...
 
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Five(ish) Minute Drum Lesson: African Drumming
 
In this series, percussionist Farai Malianga talks about drums and their place in African history. For more on world music, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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In the Studio with Jason Moran
Weekly+
 
Have you ever wanted to take a Latin Dance class but didn’t have enough time? In this podcast, Latin Dance instructors Ricardo Loaiza and Elba Garcia prep you to dance the night away! Once you’ve practiced all three dances, find a local Latin Dance club or bust these moves at the next school dance! Wepa! For more dance lessons, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Five(ish) Minute Dance Lesson: Latin Dance
 
Have you ever wanted to take a Latin Dance class but didn’t have enough time? In this podcast, Latin Dance instructors Ricardo Loaiza and Elba Garcia prep you to dance the night away! Once you’ve practiced all three dances, find a local Latin Dance club or bust these moves at the next school dance! Wepa! For more dance lessons, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Elephant and Piggie's We Are in a Play: From Page to Stage
 
What does it take to create a musical from beloved books? Find out with these 3 to 4-minute videos that will take you behind the scenes. Watch clips and hear from the people who brought Elephant Gerald and his best friend Piggie to life on stage through writing, music, and design.
 
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Diane Ravitch on Arts Education
Weekly+
 
Diane Ravitch is a Research Professor of Education at New York University and a historian of education. In addition, she is a nonresident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution in Washington, D.C. She shares a blog called Bridging Differences with Deborah Meier, hosted by Education Week. She also blogs for Politico.com/arena and The Huffington Post. Diane often speaks on inequality in American education and the negative impact of federal legislation on students, teachers, and schools. Du ...
 
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Unpacking our National Anthem: The Star-Spangled Banner
 
In this podcast, Leonard Slatkin, Music Director of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra (and former Music Director of the National Symphony Orchestra), examines the history of “The Star-Spangled Banner,” the countless ways it has been adapted by musicians, and the special role it played during the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941. For more stories behind the songs, visit ARTSEDGE using the website link below.
 
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Hey, Watch This! A Look at the Music Behind TV Theme Songs
 
Over the years, they’ve been some of the most popular songs in the country. They are TV Theme songs, something as old as TV.
 
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Blues Journey
Daily+
 
The story of the blues travels from the coasts of Africa, through the cotton fields of the Mississippi Delta, across the hills of Appalachia, to the streets of Chicago and beyond. The roots of blues can be found in slave songs, spirituals, and field hollers of the American South; its sound can be heard in early rock-and-roll, and in today's alternative and hip hop landscapes. Journey with us to learn about the influences and impact the blues has had on musical culture, and how it has been br ...
 
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Five(ish) Minute Dance Lesson: African Dance
 
In this series, dancer Rujeko Dumbutshena and drummer Farai Malianga show you how to dance traditional African dances. For more on music and dancing, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Baby, You're Much Too Fast: A Look at Songs About Cars
 
People write songs about a lot of things, mostly things that mean a lot to us. We write songs about desire, songs about loneliness, about heartbreak, love, and for some reason, we also write lots and lots of songs about cars.
 
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Sad Songs Say So Much: A Look at Songs about Disasters
 
Today if you want to talk about a tragedy, there are plenty of ways to do it. But in the past, one way people would pass along news was through songs.
 
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Exploring Extremes: Music to the Max!
 
When it comes to creating music, composers like to push the limits. Get ready to hear how!
 
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What's Going On...Now
Weekly+
 
The Kennedy Center is launching "What's Going On...Now," a national youth campaign to inspire young people to share their art and expression by telling us "How have things changed?" since Marvin Gaye's album "What's Going On" was released. At www.whatsgoingonnow.org, young people can use art as their voice, upload and share their creative expressions. On May 3-4, John Legend, Sharon Jones and The Dap-Kings and the National Symphony Orchestra will reinterpret and perform an updated version of ...
 
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Garry Golden on the Future of Arts Education
 
Garry Golden is a professionally trained Futurist who writes, speaks and consults on issues shaping business and society in the 21st century. In this video interview, conducted in early 2012, Garry discusses the future of the arts in education and society, and how it will intersect with the job market and be influenced by technology.
 
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Page to Stage
Rare
 
Taking a musical from words on a page to songs on a stage: in this series, follow along as talented playwrights, designers and directors at The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts transform classic works of literature into original theatrical productions.
 
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Abraham Lincoln and Music
Weekly
 
Abraham Lincoln was one of America's most unmusical presidents: he could neither play an instrument nor carry a tune. Yet he had a passionate love of the arts—enjoying everything from sentimental ballads to nonsense songs, from melodrama to opera. This 3-part audio series explores Lincoln’s relationship to the arts of his time.
 
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DJ 101: The Basics
Weekly+
 
In this podcast series, turntablist Kuttin Kandi, one of the best battle DJs in the game, demonstrates the basics of her instrument.
 
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OK Go @ The Kennedy Center
Weekly+
 
On June 23, 2011, OK Go performed at The Kennedy Center in one of the most exciting free concerts of the summer. Inspired by the band's innovative use of video, the Kennedy Center invited 15 Twitter followers to help film the show and create the Center's first crowdsourced concert video. This podcast includes concert videos and interviews with OK Go’s Damian Kulash, who talks about his education in the arts, starting the band, and how a visit to New Orleans helped save his musical soul. For ...
 
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Listen Up! Music Is a Language
 
Did you know music has a lot to say? Without any words at all, music is a language anyone can understand. It tells stories, expresses feelings, and even makes us think. Get ready to hear how!
 
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Five(ish) Minute Dance Lesson: Latin Dance, Level 2
 
Mastered Level 1? Time to move to Level 2! Latin dance level 1 taught the basic steps, and if you’ve mastered those, get ready for more. Level 2 is full of new moves that are as fun as they are challenging. For more dance lessons, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
 
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Celebrating Blue Note
Weekly+
 
This audio series celebrates the history and style of Blue Note Records on its 75th anniversary. Narrated by Susan Stamberg for the Kennedy Center.
 
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Welcome to the Kennedy Center (Video Tours for Kids)
 
Coming to the Kennedy Center? ARTSEDGE, the Center’s educational media program, takes you in and around the building in this video series designed for kids and families.
 
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Blood, Guts and Gore
Weekly+
 
Create amusing, amazing stage makeup and bloody special effects.
 
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Art/Space
Rare
 
How do composers hear space? What does space sound like? Is there music in space? Narrated by Roger Launius of the Space History Division of the National Air and Space Museum, this series looks at the way music and outer space connect.
 
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Summon the Heroes!
Weekly+
 
Throughout the ages, composers have celebrated the accomplishments of famous heroes through music. What does a hero “sound” like? Get ready to find out! This multi-part audio series is part of the NSO’s Young People’s Concert: Summon the Heroes at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, DC. Listen to rousing marches by composers Aaron Copland and John Williams, and hear heroes caringly remembered in moving tributes by George Walker, Edward Elgar, Nikolai Rimsky-Kors ...
 
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Classical Music in America
Daily+
 
Nationally-recognized NPR Morning Edition music commentator Miles Hoffman (and NSO alumn) takes us on a tour through classical music in the United States from the 1720s to today. In this 3-part series, follow the development and impact of classical music in the United States from its humble beginnings in the new colonies through its role in concert halls and Hollywood in the 20th century, to discover how this European tradition helped shape, and in turn was shaped by, American culture, compo ...
 
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Culture of Greece: The Past is Present
 
In this series, John Franklin, professor in the Department of Classics at the University of Vermont, explores what we know about the music of ancient Greece, as well as what we only THINK we know. In the first episode, Franklin, a true history detective, shows how incomplete fragments of papyrus and stone can provide clues to recreating music that has not been heard in thousands of years. Next, we explore the far-reaching influence that ancient Greece has had on modern music, unraveling the ...
 
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Theater Conversations
Daily+
 
The Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival, in association with The Dramatists Guild, presents conversations from their two-week playwriting intensive at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts geared towards university students, faculty and young professionals from across the country. The program consisted of writing workshops and discussions of the business of playwriting with the Program's Director,Gary Garrison and a wide range of distinguished guest artists. ARTSEDG ...
 
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Gulf Coast Highway
Daily+
 
US 90-the Gulf Coast Highway-is one of the major east-west roads in the Southern United States, knitting together communities large and small and letting music and culture flow freely from Houston to Jacksonville. ARTSEDGE highlights the art and artists of the Gulf Coast Highway in this series featuring Grupo Fantasma, Nanci Griffith, Beausoleil, the Blind Boys of Alabama and more.
 
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Culture Connect
Daily+
 
As a part of the Global Cultural Initiative, the United States Department of State and the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts offer professional development opportunities to energize the work of emerging international artists in their own countries by bringing them to the United States and providing them with instructive and informative experiences in their arts discipline, exposure to the creation and performance of world-class art, and opportunities to develop relationships wit ...
 
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show series
 
People write songs about a lot of things, mostly things that mean a lot to us. We write songs about desire, songs about loneliness, about heartbreak, love, and for some reason, we also write lots and lots of songs about cars.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Today if you want to talk about a tragedy, there are plenty of ways to do it. But in the past, one way people would pass along news was through songs.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Over the years, they’ve been some of the most popular songs in the country. They are TV Theme songs, something as old as TV.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
In Dr. Mütter’s Marvels: A True Tale of Intrigue and Innovation at the Dawn of Modern Medicine, author Cristin O’Keefe Aptowicz chronicles the remarkable life of Dr. Thomas Dent Mütter (1811-1859): a dazzling, young American surgeon who was so flamboyant and audacious that he wore colorful silk suits to perform surgery, embellished his last nam ...…
 
The Baylor University’s Black Gospel Music Restoration Project has a massive collection of phonograph records made by African Americans in the '40s, '50s and '60s. The curator, Dr. Robert Darden, found that on the flip side of many of these 45 RPM records, there are Civil Rights songs that no one has ever heard.…
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
The lynching of black men in the American South was an all-too-familiar occurrence in the 1930s, even though it rarely made news. So when Billie Holiday had a hit record with the song Strange Fruit, it brought attention to this important issue in unusual ways.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
On Sunday, April 9th, 1939, a huge, mixed race crowd gathered at the Lincoln Memorial to witness an extraordinary event. At a time when African-Americans were not allowed vote, go to school or use the same toilet as white people, black contralto Marian Anderson stood in front of 75,000 people and sang classical music – a sign of Civil Rights vi ...…
 
A step-by-step guide for turning you and your friends into the living dead. All you need is some cheap black and white makeup from your local drugstore. (Brains are optional.)By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Make scary-real innards through the magic of kitchen chemistry. This tutorial shows you how to make ballistics gel (for organs).By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Make scary-real innards through the magic of kitchen chemistry. This tutorial shows you how to make ballistics gel (for organs).By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
This special effect is easy to create with makeup and scar wax. And the gashes look so real, your friends will want to drag you to the emergency room.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Here are ways to create the special effect of bursting blood. You'll be amazed at the mess you can make with a simple sandwich bag!By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Create the look of a mixed martial arts fighter without stepping into the octagon. No punches, pain, or swelling required.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
When you don’t have time to mix it yourself! Many styles and colors of fake blood are available online and in some theatrical supply stores.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
More chemistry fun with the non-Newtonian fluid called Oobleck (gooey guts). This gross, gooey substance makes pulling guts easy and fun.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Students review all four of the musical extremes featured on this CD through John Philip Sousa’s Stars and Stripes Forever March.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Students learn that composers use musical dynamics or extremes in volume to create music. By listening to Gustav Mahler’s Symphonies No. 2 and No. 5, students also experience the role extreme dynamics plays in expressing big emotions and ideas.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Students will learn about the third extreme composers consider—size—referring to both an instrument’s size and that of an orchestra. Students will also be introduced to the four families or sections of an orchestra. Students focus on Richard Strauss’ An Alpine Symphony.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Students are introduced to two pairs of musical extremes that a composer chooses from his toolbox to create music—tempo and pitch—through the music of Aram Khachaturian’s wild "Sabre Dance."By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
Students are introduced to the concept of musical extremes and opposites, and how a composer uses these special tools to make their music sound dramatic and powerful. Specifically, students will learn about tempo, pitch, size, and musical dynamics.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Dish soap and food-coloring—that’s all it takes. And this stage blood is a snap to clean up—the soap is built right in.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
This easy recipe for making realistic blood is a delicious blend of sweet syrups and food coloring. Maybe that's why Dracula drinks the stuff.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Dive deep into the history of Blue Note records.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
In this episode, narrator Susan Stamberg connects Jazz and Hip Hop through the lens of Blue Note Records.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Explore the impact of the work Blue Note designer Reid Miles had on album cover design, in Jazz and beyond.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Discover the work of Frank Wolff, who set the tone for Jazz photography with this work for Blue Note records.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
In this episode, narrator Susan Stamberg talks about finding jazz in the oddest places.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
This episode, narrated by Susan Stamberg, takes us from Big Band to the birth of Bebop and beyond.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Digital Learning Project).
 
Learn the basics about Blue Note and its remarkable style.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
As rappers became featured artists, it was the DJ’s job to keep the beat (or the break) steady, so that the rappers could rap to the beat, do their routines, or recite full verses without interruption.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
Kandi introduces “the scratch,” a move where you pull the record back and forth while the needle is on the record. But scratching is as much about rhythm and style as it is about technique.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
So, we’ve talked about what happens on stage and how it all sounds, but what about how it looks? That’s important, too, and the scenic designer, costume designer, lighting designer, and choreographer all help create the look and feel of a show.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
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ARTSEDGE: The Kitchen Sink
 
High quality equipment may help you become a better DJ, but nothing beats having the right “touch.”By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
In a musical, songs and music play an important role in telling the story—helping audiences understand what is happening, what the characters are feeling, and even how characters are changing.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
The story of Elephant and Piggie’s We Are in a Play! began as a book (well, six books to be exact). But to tell the stories on stage, the playwright Mo Willems had to adapt, or change, them so they would work together as one story.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
The Navy was once the most integrated of the US military services. There was a time when African-Americans could serve in the Navy and nowhere else. But over time, when society changed, the Navy became the branch of service where racism and discrimination were most deeply engrained. Each time that the Navy moved to change its racial discriminat ...…
 
Students are introduced to musical scoring for films—music specifically composed to assist storytelling, underscore emotions, and stir ideas. Students are introduced to composer Erich Wolfgang Korngold and his music for the movie The Sea Hawk.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Students learn composers often write music to inspire listeners to think or meditate. They are introduced to different types of listening through Jules Massenet’s Meditation for the opera Thaïs.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Students learn that composers sometimes use music to “paint” or depict the action, characters, and setting of a story by listening to Mikhail Glinka’s opera, Ruslan and Ludmila. Students also experience how the music inspires creativity when designing their settings and costumes.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
¿Se acuerdan de la postura de los brazos cerrados y la de brazos abiertos del nivel uno de Baile Latino? Las van a usar otra vez en esta lección de cha cha cha.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Do you remember the closed and open arm holds from Latin Dance, Level 1? You’ll think about them again in this Cha Cha Cha lesson.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Students learn about the history of the violin, its distinct role in the orchestra, and its ability to resemble human “singing.” Students will also be introduced to “pizzicato,” the quick, light rhythmic technique created by plucking the strings. Students listen to Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s Violin Concerto.…
 
En esta lección se aprenderá hacer el paso básico o balanceado – un paso para adelante o para atras que lleva su peso ligeramente, balanceandose hacia donde empezó. Es rápido, asi que use pasos ligeros y transfiere unicamente el peso necesario para que se levante el otro pie. Entre los pasos de balanceado, muevese rapidamente los pies para comp ...…
 
In this lesson you will do a rock step—a forward or backward step that takes your weight just slightly, rocking you back where you started. It is fast, so stay light on your feet and transfer only enough weight to enable lifting the opposite foot. In between rock steps, get those feet moving quickly to complete the triple step. You can count 1, ...…
 
Students learn about the composer’s selection of the right “voice” or instrumentation from the four sections of the orchestra: string, woodwind, brass, and percussion. Students are introduced to music by Erich Wolfgang Korngold, Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky, and Leonard Bernstein.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Need a reminder of Bachata basics? Just remember 1, 2, 3, tap and 1, 2, 3, tap. The tap on beat 4 and 8 gives a rhythmic accent to the dance steps.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Students are introduced to the concept of music as a language and how music is able to tell stories, convey emotions, and invoke thoughts. Students also learn how stories, thoughts, and emotions can be communicated without words.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
This lesson incorporates the basic Salsa steps we learned before—forward/back, side step, and cumbia (or ½ swing)—but adds a new sequence of three steps that combine to form the cross-body lead with a follower’s turn, ending with a leader’s turn.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Meet Nick Kendall, violin soloist and host, and Ankush Kumar Bahl, conductor, as they welcome you to The Kennedy Center and the National Symphony Orchestra's Young People's Concert.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
Ricardo and Elba introduce three new moves that will make you feel like a dancing pro—just as long as you keep bending your knees to the beat.By dbx@artsedge.kennedy-center.org (ARTSEDGE: The Kennedy Center's Arts Education Network).
 
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