Emile Pandolfi has played all over the world, from recording with the Prague Philharmonic Orchestra in the Czech Republic to performing with 83 of the world’s finest pianists at the opening ceremony of the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. And, on Friday, Oct. 17, you have a chance to hear him live as WBJU
Performed last year as a fulfillment of Janie Mayer-Board’s senior directing requirement, “Tabula Rasa,” a student-run play without a set script, will return to the stage at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 3 and 4.
“If music be the food of love, play on.”
This famous line kicks off William Shakespeare’s well-beloved comedy of mistaken identities, practical jokes and misplaced love: Twelfth Night.
“Who is Harvey?”
This is the question constantly being asked by many of the characters in the upcoming BJU theatre arts production of the play Harvey.
When you attend a performance, you typically go with expectations of the plot. But with Tabula Rasa, audience members won’t be able to come with knowledge of a storyline.
This year’s Living Gallery, “Looking Unto Jesus,” portrays the promises and prophecies given in the Old Testament of the coming Messiah.
BJU’s chamber harp ensemble will present a concert on Saturday, April 5, at 5 p.m. in Stratton Hall. The ensemble, under the direction of Mrs. Emily Waggoner of the department of instrumental studies, will feature pieces from operas by Tchaikovsky, Ponchielli and several other composers.
Bob Jones University’s two handbell choirs will perform a variety of engaging music today as a culmination of what they have learned over the past two semesters.
This semester’s presentation of Giuseppe Verdi’s Aida will be the largest opera production ever to take place at Bob Jones University, with more actors, costumes and unique set pieces than ever before.
About two years ago, planning began for what will be one of the biggest productions in BJU’s history, Giuseppe Verdi’s Aida.