Tuesday, February 13, 2018


Presented by  Grand Rapids Symphony

Image result for Presented by Grand Rapids Symphony Grand Rapids Symphony Nelson Freire, Piano Friday, April 20, 2018 8 PM Grand Rapids Symphony
Nelson Freire, Piano

Friday, April 20, 2018 8 PM Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage 


Grand Rapids Symphony
The Grand Rapids Symphony Chorus
Marcelo Lehninger, Conductor
Nelson Freire, Piano


RAVEL Boléro
VILLA-LOBOS Momoprecoce
FALLA Noches en los jardines de España
VILLA-LOBOS Chôros No. 10 

The Metropolis in Latin America, 1830–1930

Exhibition Opening: Wednesday, March 21, 7–9 p.m.
On view: March 22–June 30, 2018

Over the course of a century of rapid urban growth, sociopolitical upheavals, and cultural transitions reshaped the architectural landscapes of major cities in Latin America. Focusing on six capitals—Buenos Aires, Havana, Lima, Mexico City, Rio de Janeiro, and Santiago de Chile—The Metropolis in Latin America, 1830–1930, presents the colonial city as a terrain shaped by Iberian urban regulations, and the republican city as an arena of negotiation of previously imposed and newly imported models, which were later challenged by waves of indigenous revivals. Photographs, prints, plans, and maps depict the urban impact of key societal and economic transformations, including the emergence of a bourgeois elite, and extensive infrastructure projects, rapid industrialization, and commercialization.
Explore more about the exhibition.
This exhibition, co-curated by Idurre Alonso and Maristella Casciato and organized by the Getty Research Institute in Los Angeles, is also on view from September 2017 through January 2018 as part of the Getty’s Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA initiative.

Image: The City of the Future: Hundred Story City in Neo-American Style, Francisco Mujica, 1929. From Francisco Mujica, History of the Skyscraper (Paris, 1929), pl. 134. The Getty Research Institute, 88-B34645.

Event Funders

The presentation of The Metropolis in Latin America, 1830-1930, at Americas Society is made possible by the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew M. Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and is supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.
Additional support is provided by The Achelis and Bodman Foundation, the Smart Family Foundation of New York, Genomma Lab Internacional, The Cowles Charitable Trust, and by AMEXCID, the Consulate General of Mexico, and the Mexican Cultural Institute of New York.

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Samba New York Carnaval Samba Party
MARCH 2     

Samba New York’s Carnaval Samba Party


As opposed to a show, the “Samba Party” is more of a communal gathering, where Brazilian music enthusiasts share their love of samba drumming, dance, and culture — a kind of NYC take on the mega samba school rehearsals that precede Carnaval in Rio de Janeiro.
The first Samba Party of 2018 celebrates Carnaval in style, featuring a samba lesson with Brazilian dance master Danielle Lima; live powerhouse batucada by the Samba New York! Drum Section under the direction of Dr. Samba; and the festive Brazilian beats of DJ Anderson Trindade.

Only $15 for so much samba fun!

About Samba New York!

Founded and directed by ethnomusicologist/percussionist, Philip Galinsky (aka Dr. Samba), Samba New York! is a world-renowned samba performance company dedicated to entertaining, educating, and uplifting people of all backgrounds with the exhilarating music and dance of Brazil. Having grown up immersed in Rio’s samba world, Danielle Lima is one of NYC’s foremost samba dancers, teachers, and choreographers and founder of the Brasileirando Dance Group. Anderson Trindade is a leading DJ on the local Brazilian scene, supplying the soundtrack to some of the City's hottest events.

Talea Ensemble presents new chamber music cycle by Brazilian composer Michelle Agnes Magalhães 
Americas Society

Talea Ensemble and Michelle Agnes Magalhães: Herbarium



February 12, 2018
Facebook Losing Younger Users
According to eMarketer’s latest forecast, Facebook is losing younger users at an even faster pace than previously expected. And while it was once able to count on Instagram to retain that audience, Snapchat may now be siphoning away more users. Full Article
The GDPR is the future. Seize it.
The GDPR is rewriting the rules of customer engagement for brands on both sides of the Atlantic. Are you ready? Join us on Feb. 27 for a live webinar with Digital Clarity Group to explore both the obstacles and opportunities the GDPR presents.
Sign up.
Mobile Measurement: With So Much Data, Why Is Attribution Hard?
In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," eMarketer analysts Lauren Fisher and Yory Wurmser talk about the challenges marketers face when working with mobile. Listen In
Data Feed
New Button? Facebook is testing a downvote button that will essentially let users flag a comment they deem to be inappropriate. "We are not testing a dislike button. We are exploring a feature for people to give us feedback about comments on public page posts. This is running for a small set of people in the US only,” the company said in a statement to TechCrunch.

HomePod Interest: New data from Morning Consult revealed that half of US consumers who own a Google Home device are interested in purchasing Apple's newest smart speaker, the HomePod. This feeling was shared by nearly as many Amazon Echo owners as well.

More Data
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