Some might say that after winning the grand prize in the Dream Home Raffle for the Tucson Museum of Art in 2011, Loyal Moore and his wife, Marjorie, were living the dream.
The Civic Orchestra of Tucson is hosting a fundraising concert tonight to support its annual Young Artists’ Competition.
Music lovers have a bucket list of artists they have to see at least once .
Charles “Bucky” Steele, the influential leader of the Tucson High Marching 100 band who spent 25 years at the podium with the Tucson Pops Orchestra, died Monday in the Tucson VA hospital’s hospice unit. He was 91 and had battled Alzheimer’s since 2007.
The Tucson Symphony Orchestra is mourning the loss of two of its musicians who died this week.
Richard Leek and Rebecca Son have died.
Cellist Harry Clark and his pianist wife, Sanda Schuldmann, are ending Chamber Music Plus, their 35-year-old innovative music series that combined theater with classical music.
If you're at a loss for ways to keep yourself entertained in the coming months, you won't be able to blame the Southern Arizona Arts & Cultural Alliance.
Concerts in the parks Saturday and Sunday.
Several Tucson Symphony Orchestra players, jazz pianist tapped for Friday concert.
George Hanson, Tucson Symphony Orchestra music director, and Adam Conyne, Young Composers Project student, study Conyne's score before the 2012 YCP Reading Session.
Writing a full composition came easily to Adam Conyne.
Jordin Sparks, Jennifer Hudson and Pia Toscano join former Wildcat basketball player at La Paloma tonight.
Whatever happened to the villainous troublemaker Alberich in Richard Wagner's epic opera trilogy "The Ring"?
Michael Shotton is Freddie Mercury in the Tucson Symphony Orchestra's "One Vision: The Music of Queen" at the Fox Tucson Theatre Friday.
With songs such as "We Will Rock You" and "Bohemian Rhapsody" still receiving regular airplay on local radio stations, it's no surprise that the Tucson Symphony Orchestra is paying homage to Queen on Friday as part of its inaugural TSO Rocks the Fox concert series.
A man sitting next to me at Tucson Music Hall Friday night summed it nicely: Watching the Tucson Symphony Orchestra tackle Beethoven and Bartók was a lot easier on the heart and soul than watching the Arizona Wildcats lose a close one against UCLA.
It was a whole lot less stressful at the Music Hall than watching Wildcats game Friday night.
Van Cliburn, the tall, gangly, curly-haired Texan who became the most famous classical pianist in American history over the course of a single extraordinary week in 1958, died Feb. 27 at his home in Fort Worth, Texas. He was 78 and for many years owned a home in Tucson.