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ANTIOCH — The highly acclaimed Golden Gate Boys Choir and Bell Ringers, under the direction of Steven Meyer, will return to St. Ignatius Church on Dec. 16 for an evening of music for Advent and Christmas. This is the third and culminating concert tin the annual Friends of Music series. The candlelight performance will feature great musical works composed for boy’s voices and bells. Don Pearson, musical director at St. Ignatius and organist, will perform on the Rodgers Trillium Masterpiece Pipe/Digital organ.
SETTING THE RECORD STRAIGHT (publ, 7/21/2015, ballet slippers you can wear pg, A4) A review of “Matilda the Musical” referred to actor Bryce Ryness , who plays the wicked school headmistress Miss Trunchbull, as a “she.”The actor is in fact a man, The Broadway musical version of Roald Dahl’s beloved fable, “Matilda,” qualifies as one of the most bewitching children’s musicals in recent memory, The wonder of the Royal Shakespeare Company import, now in its regional premiere at San Francisco’s Orpheum Theatre, is that this inventive show is spirited enough for kids but sophisticated enough for adults, Director Matthew Warchus never candy coats the suffering in the quirky story, which makes its moments of effervescence and triumph even sweeter, As ever, Dahl’s trademark blend of wistfulness, joy and dread is hard to resist in this Tony-winning musical, which runs through Aug, 15..
• Dr. Elmo and Wild Blue–You know him best as the guy who warbled “Grandma Got Run Over by a Reindeer” on the radio back in the day. But Dr. Elmo is also a banjo player, who will be plucking out his critically acclaimed versions of such traditional carols as “Greensleeves” and Bach’s “Jesu, Joy of Man’s Desiring” as well as original bluegrass tunes. It’s a good bet the Doc will be convinced to recount the tale of Grandma’s sad demise as well. One night only, Dec. 15 at 8 p.m., Sunnyvale Community Center Theater, 550 E. Remington Drive. General admission tickets are $28; $22 for students and seniors. Call 408.733.6611 or visit arts.insunnyvale.com for more information.
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Indeed, the band kicked off its tour a week prior at Lake Tahoe and then quickly went on to play four other shows. Yet, it wasn’t until show No. 5 — the opening night of the sold-out San Francisco run — that Phish played the first repeat songs of the summer tour. That’s amazing. Yet, it’s not just what they play but how they play it. Phish’s sheer musical versatility is nearly unparalleled in the rock world. Just consider the first set, which kicked right around 8 p.m. with the straight-ahead rocker “46 Days.” From there, the group turned to the prog-rock weirdness of “McGrupp and the Watchful Hosemasters,” a blast from the long-ago past that Phish has been playing, oh, about once a year in recent years.