Rose Museum

Rose Museum

The Rose Museum, located on the second floor of Manhattan's Carnegie Hall at 154 West 57th Street, is a small museum dedicated to the history of Carnegie Hall. The museum, which opened in 1991, was funded by the Susan and Elihu Rose Foundation and includes more than 2,500 feet of archives and more than a century of concert programs. The plan when the museum opened was to supplement its permanent collection with a series of rotating exhibits.[1] The museum also focuses on the Hall's uncertain future following the growth of Lincoln Center and the sale of Carnegie Hall in the late 1950s[2] leading to the campaign preservation spearheaded by Isaac Stern and New York City's purchase of the Hall in 1960 for a sum of $5 million as well as its being declared a National Historic Landmark in 1962.[3][4]

Past exhibits have included:

  • Rose Museum

External links

  1. ^ a b c Alan Kozinn (1992-02-08). "Music Notes; Composers Orchestra Defies the Conventional". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 
  2. ^ a b Ward, Candace (2000). New York City Museum Guide. Courier Dover Publications. p. 58.  
  3. ^ Hughes, Carl; Amber Johnson; Kate Penner (2007). Let's Go New York City. Macmillan. p. 185.  
  4. ^ "Carnegie Hall". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. 2007-09-09. 
  5. ^ Patricia O'Haire (1997-01-17). "Winter in the City at Carnegie". The Daily News. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 
  6. ^ Allan Kozinn (1997-03-01). "Spirituals for a Symbol of Triumph". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 
  7. ^ "Centennial Swing: Let the Drums Roll Out, Let the Trumpets Blare". The New York Times. 1998-09-18. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 
  8. ^ James R. Oestreich (1993-11-14). "CLASSICAL MUSIC; When the Big Break Came for Bernstein, He Was Not a Bit Shy". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 
  9. ^ a b Egginton, Jane; Nick O'Donnell (2007). New York Walks. Globe Pequot. p. 54.  
  10. ^ Camille Paglia (1998-06-14). "Judy Garland as a Force of Nature". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-26. 

References

[9] of Carnegie Hall.cornerstone used in laying the trowel and the [10]Judy Garland It also includes a sequinned jacket owned and worn by [9]'s batons.Toscanini and one of [2]'s clarinetsBenny Goodman as well as one of [1], an unfinished poemDanube notebooks, which contained sketches of Richard Strauss's eyeglasses, one of Johannes Brahms, a pair of Beethoven's debut concert on March 28, 1842, a ring owned by Vienna Philharmonic among others. The museum's collection also includes a number of items of interest to music lovers: a program from the [8],Leonard Bernstein and one on [7]