Blog Archives

Concert: Chopin and Liszt, Katsura Tanikawa (Piano), Dame Myra Hess Memorial Concert, Chicago Cultural Center, April 6

Wednesday, April 6, 2011, 12:15 pm

Dame Myra Hess Memorial Concert

Katsura Tanikawa, Piano

Toccata in E minor, BWV 914 (8’)
Johann Sebastian Bach (1685 – 1750)

“My Joys” from 6 Chants Polonais (4’)
Frédéric Chopin (1810 – 1849)
Arr. Franz Liszt (1811 – 1886)

Transcendental Etude No. 9 in A-flat Major, “Ricordanza” (11’)
Franz Liszt

Estampes (15’)
I.   Pagodes
II.  Soirée dans Grenade
III. Jardins sous la Pluie
Claude Debussy (1862 – 1918)

Hailed by many critics as a vibrant and thoughtful musician, pianist Katsura Tanikawa has been the recipient of more than 20 first prizes in national and international competitions. Ms. Tanikawa has been featured with numerous orchestras in the US and abroad, including featured performances with the Frankfurt State Symphony in Germany, Moscow State Symphony Orchestra in Moscow, Russia, the Philharmonia Virtuosi Chamber Orchestra and the Sound Symphony Orchestra in New York, among many others.

Ms. Tanikawa has presented numerous solo piano recitals, including performances at John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington. D.C., Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall, Merkin Concert Hall in New York, the Grace Rainey Rogers Auditorium in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Caramoor Performer’s Showcase Series in New York, Villa Bertramka in Prague, Czech Republic, and major concert halls in Tokyo, Nagoya and Osaka, Japan.

Ms. Tanikawa is also an avid chamber musician, and her collaborations with other musicians have taken her to many cities in the US, Europe and Asia. Ms. Tanikawa has collaborated in chamber music performances with the members of the Vienna Philharmonic Wind Ensemble in 2006, as well as with the members of the Czech Philharmonic during the 2007 Dvorak Festival in Japan. Critics praised her performance with the ensemble “… Tanikawa’s playing was filled with exuberance, and she sang her music with deep emotion and beauty.” She has also collaborated in chamber music performances with violinist Itzhak Perlman for the Perlman Summer Music benefit concert in New York City.

In 2008, Ms. Tanikawa recorded a solo piano album of all Liszt’s music titled Katsura Tanikawa plays Franz Liszt. Previously in 2005, Ms Tanikawa released a CD under the label Art Union titled Beethoven Complete Works for Cello and Piano with renowned Viennese cellist and former cellist of the Vienna Philharmonic, Adalbert Skocic. The Beethoven Sonata album was designated as  “Most Recommended Chamber Music CD” by Record Geijitsu Music publication in Japan.

Ms. Tanikawa received her Bachelor of Music in Piano at The Juilliard School in New York City under the instruction of Yoheved Kaplinsky. She pursued her academic interests at Columbia University, culminating in a Bachelor of Arts degree in Art History. Ms. Tanikawa received her Master of Music degree at Yale School of Music studying under Boris Berman.

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Concert: Bartók, Inesa Sinkevych (Piano), Dame Myra Hess Memorial Concert, Chicago Cultural Center, April 27

Wednesday, April 27, 2011, 12:15 pm

Dame Myra Hess Memorial Concert

Inesa Sinkevych, Piano

Sonata in A-flat major, Hob. XVI/46 (12’)
I.   Allegro moderato
II.  Adagio
III. Finale: Presto
Joseph Haydn (1732 – 1809)

Kinderszenen, Op. 15 (13’)
Robert Schumann (1810 – 1856)

Improvisations on Hungarian Peasant Songs, Op. 20 (12’)
Béla Bartók (1881 – 1945)

Ukrainian-born Inesa Sinkevych has established herself as one of the leading pianists of her generation. Critics have praised her “very personal sound and rich cantabile” (Ritmo, Spain) and her “intense, structurally sophisticated and thrilling playing” (General-Anzeiger, Germany). She has performed in many countries as recitalist, chamber musician and orchestral soloist, in venues such as the Mann Auditorium in Tel Aviv, the Purcell  Room at the Royal Festival Hall in London, the Minnesota Symphony Hall, the Palau de la Música Catalana in Barcelona, the Hong Kong City Hall and the Great Hall of the Centro Cultural de Belém in Lisbon.

She has performed as soloist with the Israel Philharmonic, the Minnesota Symphony,  the Gulbenkian Orchestra of Lisbon, the Gran Canaria Philharmonic of Spain, the Porto Symphony of Portugal, and the Tenerife Symphony of the Canary Islands, among others. She has also been featured in numerous international summer festivals in France, mainland Spain and the Canary Islands.

Ms. Sinkevych was a prize winner at the 12th Arthur Rubinstein International Piano Master Competition in Israel, the Maria Canals International Piano Competition in Barcelona (First Prize), the Vianna da Motta and the Porto international competitions in Portugal, the Cidade del Ferrol, Spanish Composers Competition and the Premio Jaén (First Prize) in Spain, the Casagrande International Competition in Italy, the Panama International Competition and the YAMAHA Piano-e-Competition in Minnesota, U.S.A.

Ms. Sinkevych began her piano studies at the Kharkov Conservatory in her native country with Victor Makarov, later studying with  Alexander Volkov at the Rubin Academy of Music in Tel Aviv.  In Israel she was awarded a scholarship by the America-Israel Cultural Foundation which enabled her to continue her studies with Solomon Mikowsky in the United States, first at the Chicago College of Performing Arts (MM degree), and later at the Manhattan School of Music, where she is currently completing her DMA degree.

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31st György Ránki Hungarian Chair Symposium, Hungary and the Postcommunist World Two Decades After 1989, April 2-3

31st György Ránki Hungarian Chair Symposium

Hungary and the Postcommunist World

Two Decades After 1989

Saturday-Sunday April 2-3, 2011

Kelley School of Business Graduate and Executive Education Center

Room 1008; 1275 E. 10th St., Indiana University, Bloomington

Over two decades have passed since the democratic transition and the self-liberation of Eastern Europe. Since then democratic institutions and values have stabilized, central command economies have been dismantled, the former members of the Comecon and of the Warsaw Pact are now fully integrated into NATO and the European Union. There are no longer hindrances on artistic and cultural self-expression, borders were opened for goods and ideas, for human traffic. However, success was accompanied by great social dislocation, political and economic difficulties, crisis of values, the rise of political extremism. This conference is meant to take a snapshot where Hungary and the broader region stands after twenty years of democracy. Has the age old dream of catching up with the West politically, socially and economically succeeded? How were these last twenty years reflected in the arts and culture? What was the human experience of the transition? How did societies change? What was the experience of minorities? These are some of the issues we shall be dealing with along with the question: what are the prospects of Hungary and Eastern Europe?

SATURDAY, April 2, 2011

Morning Panel I: The International and Historical Context

National Self-Determination versus Stability and Security: Eastern Europe in the Power Arena, 1918-1990

László Borhi, Indiana University

Mission Accomplished? The Questions of Hungary`s Integration into the Euro-

Atlantic Community

Tamás Magyarics, Hungarian Institute of Foreign Affairs

Panel II: Economic Challenge

Eastern Europe in the World Economy: Past and Prospects

Iván T. Berend, University of California, Los Angeles

The First Will Be the Last? Two Decades of Transition in Hungary

László Csaba, Central European University

Income Distribution and Social Policy in the Former Soviet Bloc

Mark Kramer, Harvard University

Afternoon Panel III: The Legacy of History

Farewell to Postcommunism

Padraic Kenney, Indiana University

The Past is Not Another Country: Romania Confronts Its Communist Past

Vladimir Tismaneanu, University of Maryland

Political Uses of the Finno-Ugric Idea in Hungary and Estonia

Matthew Caples, Indiana University

SUNDAY, April 3, 2011

Panel IV: The Post-Communist Experience in Comparative Perspective

The Challenges of Renewed Independence: The Baltic States since 1991

Toivo Raun, Indiana University

The Political Ambiguities of Solidarity: Value Contestations in Post-1989 Poland

Jack Bielasiak, Indiana University

The Decline of Soviet Space and the Return of History: The Perspective From Asia

Chris Atwood, Indiana University

Panel V: Culture and Society

Aesthetics of Middle-Class Family House Building and Social Change in Hungary

Krisztina Fehervary, University of Michigan

Literature of Transition: Hungarian Literature since 1989

Thomas Cooper, University of Eger

Dancing on the Edge of a Volcano: East European Roma Performers Responding to

Social Transformation

Lynn Hooker, Indiana University

The symposium is free and open to the public. The courtesy of advance registration is requested (for seat/lunch counts) but not required. Contact: Indiana University Department of Central Eurasian Studies, Goodbody Hall 157, 1011 East Third Street, Bloomington, IN 47405-7005; phone 812-855-2233; fax 812-855-7500; e-mail using subject line HUNGARIAN. Abstracts, bios and the final program will be posted at

Free parking is available on weekends in the Indiana University Fee Lane Parking Garage. The Kelley School of Business Graduate and Executive Education Center is connected to that parking garage at the northwest corner of 10th Street and Fee Lane. For a campus map, see

If you have a disability and need assistance, special arrangements can be made to accommodate most needs. Contact Karen Niggle at

Posted in: Calls for Papers and Upcoming Conferences
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“What is Red in Hungary’s 2010 Red Sludge Disaster?”

– The World Beyond the Headlines presents —

“What is Red in Hungary’s 2010 Red Sludge Disaster?”

by Prof. Zsuzsa Gille (Sociology, University of Illinois)

*Please Note the New Time and Location*

Thursday, February 24, 2011
Social Sciences Building, Rm 122
1126 East 59th Street

This event is free and open to the public.

Register now:

As Hungary begins its presidency of the European Union, it is still recovering from the October 4 toxic spill that killed ten people and injured more than one hundred. The seven foot wave of red mud that burst from an alumina plant reservoir covered more than fifteen square miles and flooded several villages and towns. All life in the Marcal river, a tributary of the Danube, has been extinguished — fish, birds, insects, and plants. According to government officials, this is Hungary’s worst ecological disaster.

At the next lecture in The World Beyond the Headlines series, sociologist Zsuzsa Gille will place the spill and political reactions to it in context of Hungary’s postsocialist transition and the rise of a peculiar right wing party that is successfully implementing an anti-neoliberal agenda. Gille will describe how some local people make sense of this tragedy, including their views on the toxic brew held in the reservoir, on Roma victims, and on local politics.

Zsuzsa Gille is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her 2008 book, From the Cult of Waste to the Trash Heap of History: The Politics of Waste in Socialist and Postsocialist Hungary, explains changing rationalizations, ideologies, andunintended consequences of industrial waste under state socialism and capitalism in Hungary.

The World Beyond the Headlines series is a project of the University of Chicago Center for International Studies. This event is cosponsored by the Center for East European and Russian/Eurasian Studies and the Program on the Global Environment.

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Summer School 2011, Central European University, Budapest, Deadline February 15

Central European University’s summer school (June 6-July 29, 2011, Budapest, Hungary)

Central European University is a US-style, internationally recognized institution of post-graduate education in the social sciences and humanities. The summer school draws its student body of around 500 participants annually from more than 80 countries and its faculty from over 40 countries.

In 2011 the summer school offers 19 high-level, research-oriented, interdisciplinary academic courses as well as workshops on policy issues for professional development, taught by internationally renowned scholars and policy experts (including CEU faculty). Application from all over the world is encouraged. Financial aid is available.

The general application deadline is February 15, 2011. More information about the application process is available at the relevant course web sites.


Posted in: Resources (Funding, Study Abroad, Internships, etc.)

27th Annual Chicago International Children’s Film Festival

Information taken from

Chicago International Children’s Film Festival is the largest festival for films for children in North America.
Bellow is a short digest of some of the films from the CEERES regions of the world.
Follow this link to a different post about Russian films.

Saturday, October 23:
Log Jam: “KJFG No. 5” (Hungary) – 9:30am
Ice Master (Latvia) – 11:00am
Head Dwellers Part 2: “Neighboring” (Hungary) – 1:00pm

Sunday, October 24:
Dog and Flea (Croatia) – 9:30am, 3:00pm
Tiger (Latvia) – 11:00am
The Widely Travelled Little Mouse (Hungary) – 11:00am
Correctional Facility for Parents (Croatia) – 1:00pm
Alarm Clock (Croatia) – 3:00pm
In the Attic (Czech Republic) – 7:00pm
Log Jam (Hungary) – 9:00pm

Saturday, October 30
Log Jam (Hungary) – 9:30am, 3:00pm
Shammies: “How Shammies Bathed” (Latvia) – 9:30am
How the Bunny Didn’t Turn to Be Someone Else (Russia) – 9:30am
Two Princesses (Russia) – 11:00am
Cello (Russia) – 1:00pm
Tiger (Latvia) – 3:00pm
The Most Scary Animal (Russia) – 3:00pm

Sunday, October 31
Shammies: “How Shammies Bathed” (Latvia) – 9:30am
Polish Fairy Tales: “Winter Fairies” (Poland) – 9:30am
Blue Magic (Croatia) – 1:00pm

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46th Chicago International Film Festival

Check out various films at the 46th Chicago International Film Festival (October 7 – 20)

All films are being screened at AMC River East 21 (322 E Illinois St).

For more information, go to the festival’s website:

(Information taken from Chicago Film Festival website):

CEERES region is very well represented. Here are most of the films that we were able to identify:

All That I Love (Poland, Jacek Borcuch); Oct 14, 3:30pm; Oct 16, 1:50pm; Oct 18, 4pm

Birthday (Poland, Jenifer Malmqvist); Oct 13, 7:45pm; Oct 15, 4:10pm

Building Manager (Greece, Periklis Hoursoglou); Oct 12, 2pm; Oct 18,6:15pm; Oct 19, 5:30pm

Days of Desire (Hungary, József Pacskovszky); Oct 14, 8:45pm; Oct 16, 4pm; Oct 19, 3:45pm

Devil’s Town (Serbia, Valdimir Paskaljevic); Oct 14, 2pm; Oct 18, 9pm; Oct 19, 6:20pm

Erratum (Polan, Marek Lechki); Oct 14, 8:30pm; Oct 15, 6:05pm; Oct 17, 12pm

How I Ended the Summer (Russia, Aleksei Popogrebsky); Oct 10, 5:40pm; Oct 12, 3:30pm; Oct 17, 12:30pm

If I Want to Whistle, I Whistle (Sweden, Florin Serban); Oct 8, 4:15pm; Oct 9, 1:30pm; Oct 10, 12:30pm

Last Report on Anna (Hungary, Márta Mészáros); Oct 13, 6:15pm; Oct 14, 5:45pm; Oct 17, 12:15pm

Lisanka (Russia, Daniel Díaz Torres); Oct 15, 3:15pm; Oct 18, 5:40pm; Oct 19, 8:30pm

Little Rose (Poland, Jan Kidawa-Blonski); Oct 14, 6pm; Oct 15, 9:20pm; Oct 18, 3pm

Love Life of a Gentle Coward (Croatia, Pavo Marinkovic); Oct 11, 8:30pm; Oct 12, 7:15pm; Oct 14, 4pm

Love Translated (Ukraine, Julia Ivanova); Oct 9, 8pm; Oct 11, 3:30pm

Mamas & Papas (Czech Republic, Alice Nellis); Oct 11, 8:20pm; Oct 12, 5pm; Oct 15, 2pm

Missing Man (Russia, Anna Fenchenko); Oct 12, 3:45pm; Oct 16, 5:15pm; Oct 17, 9:15pm

Mrdrchain (Czech Republic, Ondrej Svadlena); Oct 16, 11pm; Oct 17, 10:30pm

Sasha (Germany, Dennis Todorovic); Oct 9, 7:45pm; Oct 10, 1:45pm

Seed (Czech Republic/UK/USA, Ben Richardson/Daniel Bird); Oct 18, 8pm; Oct 19, 1:45pm

Tony & Janina’s American Wedding (Poland/USA, Ruth Leitman); Oct 10, 7:15pm; Oct 17, 2:15pm

Tuesday, After Christman (Romania, Radu Muntean); Oct 8, 7:15pm; Oct 9, 3:45pm; Oct 12, 4pm

White as Snow (Turkey, Kar Beyaz); Oct 16, 6:30pm; Oct 17, 2:10pm; Oct 19, 2pm

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Romani Internship Program, European Roma Rights Centre, Budapest, Deadline: April 19

The ERRC seeks applicants for its Romani internship programme

The European Roma Rights Centre (ERRC) invites applications for its Romani internship programme at its office in Budapest, Hungary. In 2010, the ERRC is introducing an in-country component to its internship programme, in which the ERRC and selected interns will work together to jointly implement community-based human rights initiatives as follow up to the time spent at the ERRC office.

Internships will be offered on a competitive basis for periods of three to 12 months (including the in-country component; a maximum of six months will be spent at the ERRC office).

Applicants should have:

  • Experience living and working in Romani communities;
  • Good command of English, both written and spoken. Romani language skills are a plus;
  • Completed secondary education;
  • The ability to work a diverse, multicultural  environment in a proper, timely fashion with supervision;
  • Good organizational and communication skills, commitment and enthusiasm;
  • Flexibility and the ability to work independently as well as in a team;
  • A proven record of activism in the Roma movement;
  • Knowledge of Microsoft Office.

Applicants should be a minimum of 20 years of age. The ERRC seeks representation of all segments (women, LGBT, disabled people, etc) of the Romani community in its internship programme. We encourage applicants from candidates that can start their internship period as soon as 3 May 2010.

All interns will receive professional guidance and be directly supervised by the Human Rights Trainer. Interns will also work together with the other ERRC programmes, including research and advocacy, legal, communications, as well as finance, operations and executive management. Activities and tasks of interns shall include both theoretical and practical components, including but not be limited to:

  • Actively researching Roma rights related topics;
  • Monitoring of stakeholders, policy-makers, think tanks, etc.;
  • Detailed monitoring of news and information on Roma rights;
  • Attend meeting and events related to the mission of ERRC and produce briefing documents;
  • Assist in planned ERRC activities and projects, including logistically/administratively;
  • Other tasks to be determined together with the Human Rights Trainer and the project related supervisor; and
  • Individual projects to be implemented in-country will be supervised by the Human Rights Trainer.

Deadline for applications is 19 April 2010 at 16:00 CET.

Interested candidates should send their curriculum vitae (maximum two A4 page), a letter of interest (maximum one A4 page) indicating availability for the internship in 2010, contact details for two references and a short proposal for the in-country internship follow-up to:

Csilla M. Farkas


Subject line of message: Intern Search

Fax: +36 1 4132201

Posted in: Resources (Funding, Study Abroad, Internships, etc.)
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Program Assistant, Roma Health Project; Budapest, Hungary, Deadline: February 16

Roma Health Project

Program Assistant



The Open Society Institute (OSI), a private operating and grant making foundation, aims to shape public policy to promote democratic governance, human rights, and economic, legal, and social reform. On a local level, OSI implements a range of initiatives to support the rule of law, education, public health, and independent media. At the same time, OSI works to build alliances across borders and continents on issues such as combating corruption and rights abuses.

The Public Health Program of Open Society Institute (PHP) has been supporting Roma health programs since January 2001 through the Roma Health Project (RHP). The mission of the Roma Health Project is to advance the health and human rights of Roma persons by building the capacity of Roma civil society leaders and organizations, and advocating for accountability and a strong civil society role in the design, implementation and monitoring of policies and practices that most impact on the health of Roma. To advance its mission, the RHP pursues the following goals:

  1. Build the capacity of Roma NGOs that address health and health-related issues
  1. Promote the human rights of Roma and combat discrimination faced by Roma in accessing and receiving health care
  1. Support the development and implementation of health related laws, policies and practices that ensure just and equitable treatment for Roma
  1. Hold authorities accountable for their health and health related responsibilities to Roma under local/ regional/ national/ international laws and policies

RHP pursues these goals and objectives through both grant-making and operational efforts, including fostering activist leadership, capacity building of civil society, advocacy and information sharing activities. Its geographic mandate covers primarily: Bulgaria, Macedonia, Romania, Serbia, Slovakia, and to a lesser extent, Ukraine.

The RHP Program assistant will provide comprehensive organizational, secretarial and administrative support to the RHP program staff. The Program Assistant is expected to develop extensive knowledge of the organizational structure of OSI including knowledge of the key personnel in support departments and knowledge of OSI’s aims and objectives. The successful applicant will demonstrate high-level organizational and computer skills, and strong interpersonal and communication skills, both oral and written, in English.

The Program Assistant will report directly to the Program Officer of the Roma Health Project and will have the following responsibilities:


1.      Provide ongoing financial and legal administrative support to the RHP Budapest office, including the followings:

  • Draft legal contracts for consultants, service providers, and grantees;
  • Take care of administration and tracking of grants; maintain regular communication with grantees and with Public Health staff and other members of the Soros network with regard to project development, implementation and reporting;
  • Process grant, vendor and consultant payments;
  • Maintain and file copies of Budapest-based contracts and payments;
  • Maintain a database of Budapest-based program expenditures (budget update);
  • Support the project staff by facilitating project logistics either locally or abroad: Manage office systems including making travel and related arrangements;
  • Prepare and track pre- and post-conference budget in case of meetings and events organized by RHP; reviews monthly financial reports and produce updated spending reports;
  • Process payments for service providers, and prepare/compile necessary conference documents, including taking minutes of meetings

2.   Serve as RHP’s contact person with OSI’s support departments; Assist with effective information sharing and communication between the various Roma initiatives in the Soros network and other Public Health Program initiatives through participation in relevant meetings and effective information dissemination;

3.   Assist with monitoring of grantees to ensure compliance with grant procedures and program agreement;

4. Assist with maintaining ongoing communication with the partners on the Roma Health Scholarship Program (RHSP) and other tasks related to RHSP as assigned by the program officer in charge;

5.   Assist with developing information for internal OSI documents (reports, program updates, Public Health Program newsletter updates) on the Roma Health Project;

6. Continuously update the RHP website to maintain it as an effective information tool on grantees, initiatives, events, publications, and partners.

7. Other tasks as assigned.


  • Graduate degree in law, social work, sociology, psychology, public health or other relevant field;
  • Excellent English language skills , fluency in spoken and written;
  • Attentive to detail and able to work well under pressure;
  • Excellent computer skills (expertise with Microsoft Office, Excel, Access and databases required).
  • Excellent interpersonal and communication skills;
  • Excellent organizational and administrative skills;
  • Demonstrated high level of enthusiasm and commitment to Roma Health issues
  • High level of self-motivation and ability to work independently;
  • Commitment to working as a member of a team, as well as commitment to excellence;
  • Near native fluency in spoken and written Hungarian a strong plus;
  • In depth knowledge of situation of Roma from Central and South Eastern Europe a strong plus.

Person Specifications:

  • Flexible, proactive self-starter with problem solving attitude.
  • Excellent organizational skills and ability to listen and communicate clearly and effectively with people from diverse cultures;
  • Accuracy and reliability in work
  • Excellent time management skills including ability to effectively manage simultaneous activities in fast-paced environment and to prioritize accordingly.
  • Diplomatic manner and disposition in interacting with senior management, co-workers, grantees, partners and other contacts.
  • Demonstrates a focus on outcomes and results. Performs under specific direction and works within agreed priorities.
  • Demonstrates flexibility, adaptability and focus through day-to-day work and shifting priorities.
  • Uses established guidelines and supervisor direction to determine what information is important and should be conveyed to others.
  • Exercises professional judgment, intelligence, and discretion in conducting all tasks, including ability to handle confidential and sensitive information.

SALARY: Commensurate with experience and ability. Excellent benefits package.

TO APPLY: Send curriculum vitae, cover letter with gross, annual salary requirement to

In the subject line please indicate Roma Health Project – Program Assistant.

Application deadline: February 16, 2010

Further information on the Open Society Roma Health Project is available at

OSI is an Equal Opportunity Employer which supports diversity and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, ethnicity, nationality, gender, age, disability, or sexual orientation.

Posted in: Job Postings
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Chicago Folks Operetta presents Franz Lehar’s “Mitslav the Modern,” December 13

Mitslav the Modern

Mitslav the Modern

(image borrowed from

Chicago Folks Operetta will be featured alongside six other opera companies at the Chicago Cultural Center‘s “Day of Opera.”

Time: 1:00 pm, December 13. Location: Chicago Cultural Center (78 E. Washington St. )

Posted in: Chicago Events
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