I attended her concert in Chicago today. First off, she is the youngest of the touring concert-pianists I have seen play! She's only 24 years old and with sort of a punky-style haircut and probably weighs no more than 100 pounds. She looked like a little pixie, like a young girl. But look out boys, because this girl can play! Her programs was as follows: - Rachmaninov - Variations on a Theme of Corelli, Op. 42 - Schubert - Piano Sonata in C Minor D.958 - Scriabin - Preludes Op. 11, nos. 11 and 12; Prelude Op. 13, no. 6; Etude Op. 8, no. 9; Poem Op. 32, no. 1 - Mussorgsky (arr. Chernov) - Night on Bald Mountain - Mendelssohn (arr. Rachmaninov) - Scherzo from A Midsummer Night's Dream - Saint-Saens (arr. Horowitz, after Liszt) - Danse Macabre, Op. 40 I'll just say that she has such fantastic technique and control of her tone. Her pianissimos were so soft I could hardly hear the music. Maybe her loudest parts could be a little bit louder, but mostly she could get a big sound when needed. Regarding the pieces, the ones that made the most impression on me were the last three. OMG, that 'Night on Bald Mountain' was incredible! Just stunning!! I've never seen someone's hands move so fast!!! Really neat music too. Although from I understand, it's not completely Mussorgsky's, because Rimsky-Korsakov often edited Mussorgsky's compositions to make them flow better. This piece was originally an orchestral piece but Rimsky-Korsokov had to do quite a lot editing to make it into something presentable. Then a man by the name of Konstantin Chernov transcribed the piece to piano. Again, it is a really cool piece! I love Rachmaninov's arrangement of Mendelssohn's 'Scherzo'. I like it even better than Mendelssohn's orchestral/original version. Wang played it as perfect as could be - very light and quick. I practiced this piece a long time ago but never finished it. Maybe one day I'll put it back on my piano. Then came 'Danse Macabre'. Again, another 'wow' piece! Funny how Saint-Saens wrote the piece as a symphonic poem - then Liszt made it into a flamboyant piano version, which we all know means that he added tons of virtuosic flourishes. But even that wasn't enough for Horowitz who embellished the piece even more and it became one of his trademark showpieces. Wang played three encores, the first one I did not know. The second one was Mozart's Rondo Alla Turca but it was one of those super-duper, pimped-up versions. I don't know who arranged it, but it sure had wow-factor! Her third piece I actually know very well because I'm practicing it myself. It's a real pretty piece by Gluck called "Melody from Orpheus". Very sad and beautiful.