Marlboro Music Featured on Radio Stations Across the USA

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Influential chamber music retreat broadcast on radio.

Chamber Music Festivals

Marlboro Music Festivals

Marlboro Music has played a major role in the development of three generations of musical leaders worldwide.

Performances by renowned chamber music retreat, Marlboro Music, can be heard on a range of radio stations across the United States. In its 62nd season, the influential musical community shares the discoveries of its first three weeks of in-depth rehearsals with its opening weekend of concerts on July 14 and 15 on the hilltop campus of Vermont's Marlboro College.

Performances from recent seasons and summer can be heard on radio at:

  • Fridays at 2pm on WFCR (88.5) in Amherst
  • WGBH/WCRB in Boston
  • Vermont Public Radio
  • WQXR/WNYC in New York
  • American Public Media's Performance Today

Marlboro Music has played a major role in the development of three generations of musical leaders worldwide. For seven weeks each summer, concert artists of widely varied ages and backgrounds come together as one closely-knit musical family. They have the unique gift of unlimited time to study in great depth works from the vast chamber music repertoire.

Under the guidance of Artistic Directors Richard Goode and Mitsuko Uchida, the resident artists share with one another, and with audiences from around the world, the joyful and inspired results of their intensive collaborations. It was recently described by The New Yorker magazine as "the classical world's most coveted retreat."

About Marlboro Music
Started in 1951 by musical émigrés from Europe, Marlboro Music is a unique summer community for elite musicians. Over seven weeks each summer, emerging musicians collaborate with musical masters, exploring music with unlimited rehearsal time in the kind of depth not generally possible. With an emphasis on study and exchange of ideas, the school is recognized as an important musical incubator. Located in Marlboro, Vermont, the school’s unique atmosphere and environment has produced three generations of the world’s leading musicians. Visit

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Frank Salomon
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