Classical WETA's on-air hosts interview prominent classical music performers, composers and artists in this series of intimate audio conversations recorded for ClassicalWETA.org.
Deb Lamberton recaps a recent Friends of Classical Music event.
Nicole Lacroix speaks with Stephen Costello and Ailyn Pérez about their upcoming performance with Washington National Opera.
Classical WETA's Nicole Lacroix talks with Marie-France Lefèbvre and Mireille Asselin about the two short operas on Wolf Trap's double bill this August.
Mezzo-soprano Maya Lahyani talks with Classical WETA's afternoon host Bill Bukowski about performing Carmen at Wolf Trap Opera.
Classical WETA's Nicole Lacroix talks with National Symphony Orchestra Summer Music Institute conductor Elizabeth Schulze.
Classical WETA's Deb Lamberton talks with violinist Elisabeth Adkins and her husband, pianist Edward Newman.
Classical WETA's Deb Lamberton talks with pianist and vocal coach Steven Blier about what makes a good song and his secret coaching techniques.
French pianist Jean-Yves Thibaudet talks with Classical WETA's Deb Lamberton about Ravel's Pianto Concerto in G Major.
Maestro Emil de Cou talks to WETA's Nicole Lacroix about the NSO's accompaniment of Fantasia at Wolf Trap.
David Ginder chats with Javier Arrey (Giovanni) and Jennifer Black (Donna Elvira) about what makes Castleton different and what makes Giovanni tick.
Already subscribed? Log in now →
The Roosevelts: An Intimate History chronicles the lives of Theodore, Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt, three members of the most prominent and influential family in American politics.
Questions on how to listen to Classical WETA 90.9 FM or VivaLaVoce online? Problems connecting to the stream? Let us help!
Who says you can't turn back time? That's exactly what happened on February 11, 2014 in DC.
Your very own WETA kid can now watch favorite TV shows whenever he or she wants!
Garrett Peck, author of "Capital Beer: A Heady History of Brewing in Washington, D.C." discusses the history of brewing in the nation's capital.
WETA Channel 26 hit the Washington airwaves on October 2, 1961, when station manager George Baker introduced viewers to WETA's inaugural broadcast, The New Era.