It all started with a letter.
It all started with a letter.
Carolina Performing Arts provides arts programing from multiple disciplines to the University of North Carolina community. It is a part of the Office of the Executive Director of the Arts. Its mission is to commission new works, support artists in residence and collaborate with groups from around the globe.
CPA sponsors programs from all areas of art, such as musicians, modern dancers and spoken word artists. CPA offers ticket packages, such as a bundle for all the jazz performances, or an option to build a package of six performances. There are also student discounts available to UNC students.
CPA has three venues in which it usually hosts its programs, Gerrard Hall, Memorial Hall and Historic Playmakers Theatre.
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UNC alumnus Charles Frazier’s best selling novel, “Cold Mountain,” is coming to Chapel Hill in the form of an opera.
Carolina Performing Arts has invited Carrie Mae Weems to be an artist in residence for the next few years.
Major changes continue to come to the Carolina Performing Arts.
In one year, Carolina Performing Arts tripled the donations they received.
Lauren Farrington, now a sophomore, took a first-year art seminar in spring and attended a dance show at Memorial Hall with her class. After attending a show with her class, she and a friend decided to attend an orchestra show.
At 79 years old, Buddy Guy still rocks just as hard as the rest of them.
In a busy college campus, it’s difficult to catch students’ attention.
Emil Kang, executive and artistic director of Carolina Performing Arts, has been appointed to serve on the selection committee of the Institute of International Education’s new Artist Protection Fund, the same fund that sponsors the Fulbright Scholar Program.
Chancellor Carol Folt took the stage at Memorial Hall Wednesday morning, addressing the Carolina Performing Arts advisory board, members of the Board of Trustees, UNC academic leadership, local school and community leaders and Chapel Hill artists and art advocates in the room.
Carolina Performing Arts’ eleventh season was announced Wednesday and will feature 42 diverse performances bringing international and local performers to the stage.
To Wendy Whelan, the show is like getting on a ride she can’t get off.
Lovers of Shakespeare have been given a chance to witness a production that picks up where one of the playwright’s most well-known works leaves off.
The silhouette of 72-year-old Milton Nascimento shuffled onto centre-stage. There was an uncomfortable silence at watching a man that seemed past his best.
Five-time Grammy Award winner and one of the youngest members in the Blues Hall of Fame, Robert Cray and his band are coming to Memorial Hall today to showcase their unique style.
He may be a world-renowned musician, but Wynton Marsalis still likes to jazz things up.
At first glance, Carolina Performing Arts’ project to bridge the arts and academics might seem too simple to require an $800,000 grant.