Mayor Jim Brainard’s vision to turn Carmel into a performing arts hub anchored by a world-class concert hall has come true, but without the support of central Indiana’s most important arts funder.
Jeffrey C. McDermott, a longtime partner with Indianapolis-based law firm Krieg DeVault, won’t have a significantly different commute as the permanent CEO of The Center for the Performing Arts.
Since May, the Carmel not-for-profit has lost its CEO and president, vice president of marketing and communications, and vice president of finance.
Over her four-year stay, Tania Castroverde Moskalenko has helped stabilize the sprawling arts organization and find a sustainable mix of programming.
In early versions of Meredith Willson’s “The Music Man,” Winthrop has worse problems than a lisp.
The organization ended fiscal 2015 with a surplus of $260,445 as revenue from building and room rentals and individual donations increased.
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra sold 127,835 tickets for the 2014-15 indoor season, up from 110,770 tickets the previous season. Subscription packages, another closely watched metric, also rose.
Nearly four years after the Center for the Performing Arts’ Carmel high-profile debut, its second full-time CEO says the startup has stabilized operations and is ready to grow its eclectic mix of programming.
The Carmel Redevelopment Commission has accepted an $800,000 settlement offer from the engineering firm that reviewed plans for the Palladium concert hall’s roof, inching closer to resolving a years-long legal dispute over its flawed design.
The Feinstein initiative’s Great American Songbook Hall of Fame brings Johnny Mathis and Shirley Jones to the Palladium. Also honors Nat King Cole and Linda Ronstadt.
Carmel Redevelopment Commission members have agreed to pay $730,000 to settle the final piece of a years-old legal dispute tied to construction of the city’s Palladium concert hall, which opened in 2011.
The cash-strapped Carmel Redevelopment Commission has spent more than $6 million since 2009 “responding to, defending and settling” legal claims from contractors involved in construction of the city’s Palladium concert hall.
Student singers, national authors, feature films and more square off here regularly. Could Indy be the competitive arts capital of the U.S.?
Attorneys for the Michigan contractor being sued over construction defects at Carmel’s Palladium concert hall have asked a Hamilton County court to stop repair work immediately to preserve evidence in the case.
The 2-year-old complaint concerns defects to steel supports discovered during construction of the city’s signature concert hall.
A pack of conferencing critics had their eyes opened to Indy’s arts pleasures. In turn, they opened my eyes to some things I shouldn’t take for granted.
Two years after opening, the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel is working on its first strategy, an effort aimed at maximizing attendance while providing financial stability.
Michael Feinstein is giving the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel a $1 million donation for the Michael Feinstein Great American Songbook Initiative.