This Week's Broadcasts
Min Kwon
Photo: Lisa-Marie Mazzucco
This week on your PBS stations, Korean-born American pianist Min Kwon asked more than 70 very different composers each to create a variation of the familiar song “America the Beautiful,” originally composed in 1882 by the organist of Grace Church in Newark. Min says the project arose from reflections on her immigrant experience.

Also on this week's episode, clarinetist Dan Levinson, and ceramic artists Alan Willoughby and Linda Shusterman.

Sat, 11/13 @ 7:30 pm
Thurs, 11/18 @ 11:30 pm

Sun, 11/14 @ 11:30 am

Mon, 11/15 @ 10:30 am & 3:30 pm
Wed, 11/17 @ 10 am & 3 pm
Celebrating the Art of Ceramics and Pottery
This month, we're sharing some of the talented ceramicist and potters we've featured over the years.

Featured on this week's episode, married ceramic artists Alan Willoughby and Linda Shusterman take us to their potter's paradise in Deptford as they grapple with the political and social crises in our nation.
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Happening Now
Princeton University presents a special Zoom reading with leading composer, librettist, and jazz musician, Hannibal Lokumbe, on Nov 23 at 1:30 pm. He will read the libretto from his current opera composition, The Jonah People, and take some questions from the attendees. Photo: Mark Winslett

Our related story: Hannibal Lokumbe
The American Repertory Ballet performs the iconic Nutcracker Nov 26-28 at the McCarter Theatre. Plus, catch their performance next month at the Union County Performing Arts Center on Dec 3 and 5, at the Patriots Theater Dec 11, and at the State Theatre Dec 17-19. See here for more info and tickets.

Our related stories: Giselle, and more!
Nai-Ni Chen Dance Company's Year of the Water Tiger Chinese New Year Celebration ​​​​​​​​​​​​will be held Sat, Feb 5 and Sun, Feb 6 at NJPAC! Tickets are available now.

Check out the New Jersey State Museum's photography exhibition Preserving the Pinelands: Albert Horner’s Portraits of a National Treasure, up through January 2, 2022!

Our related story: Albert D. Horner
Catch up on some of the best of State of the Arts
Art projects at four different places on the New Jersey coastline were commissioned by NOAA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. The idea was to focus on threats posed by climate change and rising sea levels.

Our 2021 story: Climate Art in Four Acts
“Growing up in the inner-city of Trenton, my only escape from the negative images that plagued my community was through art.” – Will Kasso. Photo: Ira L. Black

Our 2017 storyKasso's Journey
Uroda, an 18 1/2 foot high artwork created by Ursula von Rydingsvard for the campus of Princeton University, is one of the largest sculptures ever made in copper. 

Did you know you can watch our past features online? You can catch all of our features on our Youtube channel and website.

Don't forget to follow us on TwitterFacebook, and Instagram, too! We post special behind-the-scenes content and sneak peaks into new episodes, plus current arts events happening around the state. 

Pictured: ALEA
....going on location with New Jersey's most creative people!
Producers Circle:
Peter A. Benoliel & Willo Carey
W. Carl Burger
Melanie & John Clarke
Philip E. Lian & Joan L. Mueller
Richard & Xandra E. Nosarzewski
Pheasant Hill Foundation
Judith M. Scheide
The New Jersey State Council on the Arts, encouraging excellence and public engagement in the arts since 1966, is proud to co-produce State of the Arts with Stockton University, New Jersey's distinctive public university, in cooperation with PCK Media.

 Additional support is provided by: