Enjoy the thunderous music of the taiko (Japanese drum), learn about Japan’s culture and music, and play instruments at this interactive performance with Toni Yagami. En esta espectáculo participativo con Toni Yagami, disfrutarás la música estruendosa del tambor japonés "Taiko", aprenderás sobre la cultura y música de Japón, y podrás tocar nuevos instrumentos.
Slap, tap, and move! Have fun while learning music and rhythms through drumming. Hand drums provided. This workshop covers congas and the deep tradition of Afro-Cuban folkloric rhythms and music. Presented by The Denver World Music Studio.
Learn to play traditional folk instruments of the Andean region of South America. You'll learn about sikus, zamponas, and more, as we play music that accompanies dances and festivals. Presented by The Denver World Music Studio.
Enjoy this interactive musical program with Justin Miera as he takes an entertaining look at something we all like: Food! Te gustará este espectáculo musical participativo con Justin Miera. El tema de este divirtido programa es algo que nos gusta a todos...¡la comida!
As part of the citywide Light/The Holocaust and Humanity Project, the Mizel Museum and Fresh City Life will host a collection of events to bring our communities together in a spirit of unity and celebration of diversity.
Unbounded: Breaking the Chains of Modern Day Slavery
Experience acoustic world fusion! Perpetual Motion, elegant with an element of adventure, blends the sounds of Central and South American folk, progressive jazz, blues and rock, which informs their original compositions and cover tunes. Featuring violinist Josie Quick and guitarist Tom Carleno.
Saturday, February 16, 2-3p, Schlessman Hall
An expert instrumentalist, Peter Hebert plays the evocative hammered dulcimer and its cousin, the psaltery, with masterful ease – filling the air with the ancient sounds of Medieval Europe. The Graeco-Roman dulcimer (sweet song) derives its name from the Latin dulcis (sweet) and the Greek melos (song). Find out how perfectly named this haunting instrument can be when Peter Hebert makes his dulcimer sing a sweet song.
Saturday, February 9, 2-3p, Schlessman Hall