Events & Tickets

Monday, May 24 at 1PM [EST]

UNDERSCORED: “to sing of sins” by Annika Socolofsky

Please join us for the virtual premiere of Annika Socolofsky’s mesmerizing new work, “to sing of sins,” Copland House’s second HARVEST Commission, recognizing outstanding young artists from its acclaimed CULTIVATE emerging composers institute. The meditative piece features the Music from Copland House ensemble embroidering, responding to, or in dialogue with electronic samples of the composer’s own fiddle and accordion playing famed, and more prominently the Irish singer Iarla Ó Lionáird, who intones words from the old spiritual poem, “Lament your own sins.” Includes a brief introductory conversation with the composer and singer, as well as a live post-performance Q&A with viewers.

Streaming Online

NPR Tiny Desk (at Home) Concert

NPR's popular Tiny Desk (at Home) Concerts come to Copland's beloved studio (with his not-so-tiny desk in view!) for a short program featuring Music from Copland House performing selections from the Duo for Flute and Piano (composed in that very room!), Sonata for Violin and Piano, and Three Moods for Piano. The program is available for streaming beginning on November 13th, and then accessible indefinitely.

Music from Copland House artists: Carol Wincenc, flute; Curtis Macomber, violin; and Michael Boriskin, piano.

Watch Now

Give Generously

All Copland House programs depend on the annual tax-deductible contributions of individual, institutional, and corporate supporters around the country and the world. Become one of our Friends of Copland House. Donations at all levels are welcome, and we hope you will give as generously as you can.

Featured Event

NPR Tiny Desk (at Home) Concert

All-Copland instrumental program, direct from his beloved studio, with MCH artists performing selections from the Duo for Flute and Piano, Sonata for Violin and Piano, and Three Moods for Piano.

Online Video

Watch Now

Featured Shop Item

in BOOKS /

Copland: Through 1942

This American classic includes Copland's first-person recollections, Vivian Perlis' vivid commentary, and ...