Skip to Main Content

Sunday, February 26, 3:00 PM
Earl and Darielle Linehan Concert Hall

Three internationally renowned string players — violinist Jacob Ashworth, cellist Matthew Sharp, and violist David Yang — join violinist and UMBC professor of music Airi Yoshioka to present an evening of much beloved repertoire by Hungarian composers Zoltán Kodály and Béla Bartók, as well as music by Joseph Haydn

Béla Bartók — String Quartet No. 2
Zoltán Kodály — Duo for Violin and Cello, Op. 7
Joseph Haydn — String Quartet, Op. 20, No. 5, Hoboken No. III:35



Thursday, March 2, 7:30 PM
Earl and Darielle Linehan Concert Hall

inHALE is a collective of flutists with a mission to seek out exciting and adventurous duo repertoire that utilizes each member of the flute family (piccolo, flute, alto flute, bass flute). Each member of the collective is a strong exponent of the contemporary flute and have, between them, premiered over 250 new works while building a new generation of repertoire. For this event, UMBC’s Lisa Cella will be joined by Carrie Rose in concert.

A champion of contemporary music, Lisa Cella has performed throughout the United States and abroad. She is Artistic Director of San Diego New Music and a founding member of its resident ensemble NOISE. With NOISE, she has performed the works of young composers all around the world, and is co-artistic director of NOISE’s annual festival of modern music entitled soundON. Carrie Rose is a flutist, composer, and teacher in the Washington, D.C. area. She is producer, composer, and performer for the Origins Concert Series in Silver Spring, Maryland—a hub for adventurous music seekers that features a world premiere of her compositions on each concert.


Sunday, March 5, 3:00 PM
Earl and Darielle Linehan Concert Hall

Selected through a rigorous audition process, rising artists enrolled in the graduate program at Peabody explore innovative concert programming in this inaugural concert. They will take the audience through a first-hand musical experience that invites the audience to explore ideas, meaning, and inspiration behind the works presented in concert.



January 30 – March 26
Albin O. Kuhn Library Gallery

Altered State: Painting Myanmar in a Time of Transition presents paintings by 36 contemporary artists from Myanmar, the Southeast Asian nation formerly known as Burma. Created following the transition period of 2011, when a military-backed civilian government replaced oppressive rule by military junta and the country once famous for its seclusion re-entered the world stage, the paintings illustrate current artistic practice in Myanmar and present a series of creative viewpoints on a rapidly changing society.

Myanmar: Perspectives on a Society in Transition
Christina Fink, Professor of Practice of International Affairs, George Washington University
Wednesday, February 1, time TBA

Professor Christina Fink is a cultural anthropologist who has combined teaching, research, and development work throughout her career organized. Her areas of expertise are Burma/Myanmar in particular and Southeast Asia more broadly, equitable development, gender and development, civil society in ethnically diverse states.




February 2 – March 10
Center for Art, Design and Visual Culture

Organized by Niels Van Tomme, director of de Appel Art Center in Amsterdam, Muntadas: Activating Artifacts: Interpretation, Translation, Education presents a site-specific exhibition project produced in close collaboration with world-renowned multimedia artist Antoni Muntadas (Spain, 1942). Through his work, Muntadas addresses social, political and communication issues, often investigating channels of information and the ways in which they may be used to censor or promulgate ideas.

This particular exhibition project addresses a gradual but steady shift in academia, from the initial American ideal of mass public education, which developed throughout the 19th and 20th centuries, towards an increasingly privatized and corporatized form of knowledge production as we know it today. 

Antoni Muntadas was born in Barcelona in 1942 and has lived in New York since 1971. Through his work, he addresses social, political, and communication issues such as the relationship between public and private space within social frameworks, as well as investigates channels of information and the ways they may be used to censor or promulgate ideas. His projects are presented in different media such as photography, video, publications, the Internet, installations, and urban interventions.