Mansfield TYA Mon, 11 Oct 2021 16:57:33 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Mansfield TYA 32 32 KU Asian Classical Music Initiative announces opening concert on October 16 Mon, 11 Oct 2021 13:20:10 +0000

LAWRENCE – A concert and panel discussion at the University of Kansas will highlight music from Asian, Asian American and Pacific Islander cultures.

The KU Asian Classical Music Initiative (ACMI) opening event will take place on October 16 at 7 p.m. at Swarthout Recital Hall. A pre-concert lecture moderated by Zhengyingyue (Elaine) Huang, ACMI President and graduate music student, will explore Asian composing culture and communities in the Western world as well as the creative influence and experiences of musicians living in the Midwest. Panelists include Mo Zhou, director of opera at the University of Missouri-Kansas City; Forrest Pierce, professor of musical composition at KU; and Yi-Yang Chen, assistant professor of piano at KU and advising member of ACMI.

A concert following the roundtable will feature 26 musicians presenting works by Asian, Asian American and Pacific Islander composers. Co-sponsored by the School of Music and the Center for East Asian Studies, and in collaboration with the Kansas City Chinese Association and the Kansas Chinese School North, the concert will set the stage for future initiatives.

“This is a gathering that has never been seen in the Midwestern classical music industry. In this unprecedented concert, we will show the interaction, similarities and unique identities of different musical cultures,” said Huang. “We hope to promote cultural and artistic exchanges between East and West through our own solidarity.”

About ACMI:

In response to nuanced racial politics in conversation with the field of classical music, KU music graduate students recently established ACMI at KU in the hope of racial justice and the celebration of diversity. ACMI is designed to introduce the world of classical music composers AAAPI (Asians, Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders) through concerts and lectures.

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Kearney Symphony Orchestra Hopes Movements Will Touch Listeners With “Heroes and Villains” Concert | Latest news Sun, 10 Oct 2021 22:00:00 +0000

Gaines considers this musical selection to be an outlier.

“There is no hero or villain in this one,” she said. “It’s just funny music.”

The concerto is inspired by popular music. At one point in the piece, the score invites the soloist to “beatbox” on the euphonium.

“I love contemporary musical influences,” Gaines said. “I like that he incorporates classic idioms with more contemporary genres.”

Returning to the theme, the concert will feature a piece by Ennio Morricone, the composer who wrote the music for Clint Eastwood’s film, “The Good, the Bad and the Ugly,” “Once Upon a Time in America,” and over 70 award-winning movies. The orchestra will perform “Gabriel’s Oboe” from “The Mission”, an Oscar-winning film released in 1986 starring Robert De Niro and Jeremy Irons.

For the audience unfamiliar with “The Mission”, Gaines thinks the music evokes more of an image than a real source of conflict in the plot.

“I think with ‘Gabriel’s Oboe’ it’s hard to get the idea of ​​a conflict with the music,” she said. “You might think more of a feeling of innocence that could be spoiled. I hope audiences enjoy our musical celebration of heroes and villains with a touch of popular musical influence. “

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The de Havilland Philharmonic Orchestra is back in concert Sun, 10 Oct 2021 10:27:00 +0000

The de Havilland Philharmonic Orchestra makes a welcome return next weekend.

The Hatfield-based orchestra will perform its Autumn chamber concert at the Weston Auditorium, on the de Havilland campus of the University of Hertfordshire, Sunday 17th October at 4pm.

Conducted by Robin Browning, this will be the orchestra’s first concert in over 18 months.

This long-awaited afternoon concert features a breathtaking chamber music program, featuring the woodwind and string sections of the orchestra.

The public will be entitled to a repertoire of four works, composed over a period of 50 years, from the 1890s to the 1940s.

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Annabel Lucas, Head of UH Arts + Culture, said: “We have truly missed our resident orchestra for the past 18 months and we are delighted to see them on stage again in October.

“Our creative response to the Covid restrictions offers the audience a special chamber concert, with small ensemble groups sharing a popular repertoire.”

The program will include Serenade for string orchestra in E minor, Op. 20 (1892) by Edward Elgar.

This is one of the first pieces in three short movements and has become one of Elgar’s most popular compositions.

that of Peter Warlock Capriol Suite (1926) will also be played.

It is a dance ensemble and it is one of the composer’s most beloved works.

Originally written for piano duo, he went on to compose the score for string orchestra and full orchestra.

Simple symphony, op. 4 (1933-4) by Benjamin Britten uses elements he composed as a teenager and is dedicated to his childhood viola teacher.

The concert will also feature Richard Strauss Sonatine n ° 1 for 16 wind instruments in F major (1943).

It is a late work and bears the subtitle ‘From the workshop of an invalid ‘, testifying to his convalescence from an illness at the time of its composition.

Tickets are on sale now on or via the ticket office on 01707 281127.

Tickets cost £ 8 for children, £ 18 for adults, £ 15 for discounts and £ 12.75 for Friends and UH staff. The concert is free for UH students and caregivers.

Formed in 1969, the de Havilland Philharmonic Orchestra has enjoyed many years of success, giving acclaimed performances of a wide musical repertoire and engaging renowned soloists.

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Classical music event captivates audiences in Rohtak: The Tribune India Sun, 10 Oct 2021 02:13:00 +0000

Rohtak, October 9

Classical music will be broadcast to every nook and cranny of the state so that everyone can know its meaning, said Dr Suresh, senior secretary of the arts and cultural affairs department.

Bureaucrat turned singer Kashish Mittal performs. Photo Tribune

He was addressing the audience during a classical singing program, “Shastriya Gyan”, jointly organized by the Department of Arts and Cultural Affairs and Maharshi Dayanand University (MDU) last night.

Bureaucrat-turned-singer Kashish Mittal also performed on occasion and captivated audiences. “As music cannot be confined to the state, special efforts will be made to educate people about the old form of music,” said Dr Suresh.

Pankaj Yadav, Divisional Commissioner of Rohtak, described Kashish Mittal as an inspiration to young people. He said Kashish joined the public service for social work, but his interest has always been in classical singing. Therefore, he quit work to pursue his passion.

“Indian music is our heritage, which takes us to meditation and yoga,” said Padma Shri Sumitra Guha, who was the guest of honor on the occasion. —TNS

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No respite for the RBL Concert Band Sat, 09 Oct 2021 14:19:38 +0000

“The last eighteen months have been very difficult for many, including the Royal British Legion Concert Band, which had to cancel the majority of concerts / musical events and rehearsals, but it is hoped that with the start of Christmas we will be able to return to a more normal way of life.

The group continues to grow and have recruited more musicians in the woodwind and brass sections and recently performed for three nights at the Oasis Restaurant in the Torrevieja branch for the RBL centenary celebrations.

There are many bookings on the agenda and the next one is the Poppy Appeal launch in Benidorm on Saturday October 16th. During the same evening, the group will perform at the centenary gala dinner of the RBL Benidorm branch at the Hotel Marina.

The following evening the group will perform at the Alicante branch centenary ball at the Hotel Caseta Nova, Castalla.

In November, he will play at the Torrevieja branch souvenir services on Thursday 11, and then at Mil Palmeras three days later.

No respite for the RBL Concert Band

Carol concerts are scheduled for December, including the hugely popular Carols in the Square in Torrevieja on Friday December 10. Dates are yet to be agreed for a concert at Zenia Boulevard and Pilar de la Horadada.

As always, the group continues to look for more musicians to join the strings, woodwinds and brass sections.

If you are interested, please contact Graham Robinson by email at or by phone at 658 663 846. You can also attend one of our rehearsals. The group rehearses in the basement of the Sophia Wellness Center, Cabo Roig every Thursday afternoon between 3 p.m. and 6 p.m., you will be very well received.

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Keila Wakao to star soloist at New Philharmonia Orchestra season launch Sat, 09 Oct 2021 00:19:43 +0000

Newton’s New Philharmonia Orchestra (New Phil) will launch its 27th season of “Music for All” with New Phil Reawakens on October 30 at 7:30 p.m. and October 31 at 3:30 p.m. at Newton North High School. The concert marks the organization’s return to live entertainment after a hiatus during the pandemic and is sponsored in part by the Newton Cultural Council and The Village Bank.

Directed by Principal Conductor Jorge Soto, New Phil Reawakens will present works by Barber, Haydn, Williams and Sarasate. The performance will feature acclaimed violinist and Newton resident Keila Wakao, who at just 15 has performed around the world and recently won the Stulberg International String Competition and the Junior Composer Award at the Menuhin International Violin Competition. Tickets for New Phil Reawakens are available now on

The new Phil Reawakens will start with Samuel barbierAdagio’s masterpiece for strings. Arranged for a string orchestra, the deeply moving piece evokes sadness and longing and is considered one of the most popular works of any American composer.

The timpani will shine in Haydn’s Symphony No. 103. Dubbed “Drum Roll” for its gripping introduction, Haydn’s penultimate symphony is an innovative mastery from the dark opening theme to the energetic finale.

Keila Wakao will wow audiences with New Phil for two works by John williams, the theme of Schindler’s List and the Tango of Scent of a Woman as well as the ever popular virtuoso Carmen Fantasy of Sarasate. For Keila, this will be her first performance with an orchestra in Newton since winning prestigious classical music awards this summer.

Keila Wakao was born in Boston and started playing at the age of three. She was accepted as a pupil by the late Mr. Joseph Silverstein when she was six years old. A student of Donald Weilerstein and Soovin Kim of the New England Conservatory, she has won numerous other competitions since the age of seven, including the New England Philharmonic Young Artist Competition and the Junior Division of the Adelphi Orchestra Young Artist Competition as well as the second place on all age groups. Keila gave her first solo performance with an orchestra at the age of nine. Since then she has performed solos and recitals in Massachusetts, New York, New Jersey, Japan and Germany.

“It’s so great to share this wonderful repertoire together after so many months without having performed for so many ensembles,” said Adrienne Hartzell Knudsen, Managing Director of New Phil. “This is an exciting program featuring incredible talent from Keila Wakao’s hometown. We look forward to performing for the Newton community and classical music fans in a safe and comfortable setting.”

For this concert, New Phil will require proof of vaccination. Children under 12 can be admitted without vaccination if accompanied by fully vaccinated family members. Public seating will be socially distanced and guests should wear a mask at all times inside the venue.

New Phil Reawakens will take place on Saturday, October 30 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, October 31 at 3:00 p.m. at Newton North High School, 457 Walnut St, Newton, MA. Tickets range from $ 5 to $ 25 are available online at or by calling the New Philharmonia at 617-527-9717.

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Yale Concert Band will be giving the first in-person concert of the semester Fri, 08 Oct 2021 05:40:15 +0000

Yale Concert Band kicks off the season with pieces by Bernstein, Holst, Price and Still

Gamze covers the arts in the city news and writes for the WKND. She is in her first year at Pauli Murray with a specialization in psychology and humanities.

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The Anthem Orchestra’s National Symphony Orchestra returns for a third season with three concerts throughout 2021-2022 Fri, 08 Oct 2021 03:15:36 +0000

The National Symphony Orchestra returns to popular DC entertainment venue The Anthem for a third series with three concerts in the 2021-2022 season.

The series will begin on Sunday, October 24, conducted by Nicholas Hersh, with a performance of Tchaikovsky’s Fifth Symphony, as well as The Block by new Kennedy Center composer-in-residence Carlos Simon. Composed in 2018, The Block’s title refers to a single block of Harlem and the variety of spaces that make up the texture of everyday life. In Simon’s words, the work “aims to highlight the rich energy and joyful landscapes that Harlem has expressed as a hotbed for African-American culture.” The evening will also include an opening act by local contemporary classical flautist, Ceylon Mitchell.

The Wednesday, December 8 concert will feature a variety of seasonal music at the annual one-night-only Ugly Sweater Holiday event, led by guest conductor Emil de Cou. The series will end this spring on Friday April 8 with a concert conducted by Roderick Cox featuring Esa-Pekka Salonen’s Helix and Sergei Prokofievfrom Symphony No.5.

Designed as a fun night out, welcoming new and younger audiences, the programs showcase staples of the symphonic repertoire, performed in the laid-back and relaxed environment of The Anthem, and offered at affordable ticket prices. ONS musicians dress casually and each program is presented by a member of the Orchestra.

As always, The Anthem will offer a full bar and food for purchase.

Anthem COVID-19 Policy: Only customers fully vaccinated against COVID-19 will be able to attend. Proof of vaccination can be your physical vaccination card or a photo of your card. Exceptions will only be made for children under 12 and those whose eligible medical conditions prevent them from being vaccinated. For these clients, a negative COVID-19 antigen or PCR laboratory test performed within 48 hours of the date of the show will be accepted. Refunds will NOT be issued for failure to provide proof of vaccine or negative test. In addition, all customers must be fully masked unless actively eating or drinking, per the mayor’s order.

Tickets ($ 15, $ 25, $ 30) are available at The Anthem box office, in line, and by phone at 1.877.4FLY.TIX.

For more information on the National Symphony Orchestra, please visit here.

For more information on the anthem, please see here.

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To do: Classical music in person at ASO | Characteristics Thu, 07 Oct 2021 18:13:31 +0000

Like theater, classical music also reverts to in-person performances. This week, audiences will hear an internationally renowned pianist, choirs singing pop songs in the style of English madrigals and America’s oldest Bach choir.

Pianist Georges li gained international attention in 2015, when he won the silver medal at the International Tchaikovsky Competition in Moscow. Li quickly gained a great international reputation and performs regularly with some of the world’s greatest orchestras and conductors, such as Gergiev, Dudamel, Honeck, Petrenko, Tilson Thomas and Long Yu.

This weekend he will perform with the Allentown Symphony Orchestra in a program titled Mendelssohn’s ‘Italian’ as part of the Symphony’s Classic Series, as live symphonic music returns to Miller Symphony Hall in Allentown.

At 7:30 p.m. on Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday, Li will perform Brahms’ explosive Piano Concerto No.1. Musical director and conductor Diane Wittry will conduct the orchestra. The program will also include Farrenc’s Overture No. 1 and Mendelssohn’s Symphony No. 4, “à l’italienne”.

On Friday noon, the public will be able to meet Li during a free “meet the artist” session, moderated by Wittry, who will moderate the discussion on the program. Also joins the conversation with his colleague Brent Chancellor.

In recital, Li has performed at venues such as Carnegie Hall in New York, Davies Hall in San Francisco, Mariinsky Theater, Gasteig in Munich, Louvre, Seoul Arts Center and Asahi Hall in Tokyo. , as well as in major festivals, including the Edinburgh International Festival, Ravinia Festival, Easter Festival in Aix-en-Provence Festival and Montreux Festival.

Li gave his first public performance at Steinway Hall in Boston at the age of 10, and in 2011 he performed for President Barack Obama at the White House at a party honoring German Chancellor Angela. Merkel. Li received the 2016 Avery Fisher Career Fellowship and the 2012 Gilmore Young Artist Award, and was the 2010 Young Concert Artists International Auditions First Prize winner.

Tickets are $ 25 to $ 72.

2001, a choral odyssey in Albright

Live choral music will return to Albright College Arts Center in Reading at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday.

Join Albright’s choral ensembles, the Lion Chorale, Leo Chorum and Roaring Lions as they embark on a journey that explores the pop music and music from films of the late 1990s and early 2000s, such as it is heard through choral music in “2001, A Choral Odyssey.”

The program will include “I Want It That Way”, “All My Life” and “Sound Off” by Roaring Lions; “All Star” in madrigal, “Angel” and “MMMBop” by Leo Chorum; and “Hide and Seek”, “Fix You” and “Gravedigger” by Roaring Chorum.

“This concert will be an epic adventure,” said Jordan M. Shomper, conductor.

The choral ensembles also collaborate with the DoubleTree Hotel in the city center as performers in an immersive dining experience. Prior to each concert, Albright students will perform choral works, popular covers and their original music in the hotel bistro while guests dine.

This modern pop concert presents a repertoire exploring music from the late 1990s and early 2000s. Most of these works are edited or arranged for choral ensembles. In a few cases, the music has been arranged specifically for a choral ensemble at Albright College, including Shomper’s arrangement of “MMMBop”, “All My Life” by Rob Cramer and “I Want It That Way” by the President of Alayna McCarty Choir.

Bach choir in Central Moravia

The Bach Choir of Bethlehem will continue his fall Bach at Midi concerts in person at Central Moravian Church in Bethlehem.

Each concert will feature guest soloists as well as members of the Bach Choir and the Bach Festival Orchestra. Notes on the music, the composers and the Baroque period by the director of the Bach Choir, Greg Funfgeld, will provide an informative and lively introduction to each piece.

Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. on October 12 and the concert will begin at 12:10 p.m.

All members of the public will be required to show proof of COVID-19 vaccination and will be required to wear a face mask when attending a Bach Choir concert.

Nola richardson

Nola richardson

The program includes Johann Sebastian Bach’s Concerto in A minor, BWV 593; Bach organ arrangement from Antonio Vivaldi’s Concerto in A minor, Opus 3, Nr. 8 (RV 522) for two violins, strings and basso continuo and the Stabat mater by Giovanni Battista Pergolesi.

The soloists are Nola Richardson, soprano; Janna Critz, mezzo-soprano and Funfgeld, organ.

The Central Moravian Church is located at 73 W. Church St., Bethlehem.

Performances are free, but free will offerings will be accepted.

Playhouse presents ‘A Gentleman’s Guide to Love & Murder’

Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder

The Tony Award-winning musical “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love & Murder” will run from Friday to 24 October at Pennsylvania Playhouse in Bethlehem.

The story is based on the 1907 novel “Israel Rank: The Autobiography of a Criminal” by Roy Horniman.

Monty Navarro is a young man who loses his chance when he learns from the mysterious Miss Shingle that he is descended from an aristocratic family. She tells him that her late mother was disowned by the family for running away with a Spanish musician. Now he finds out that he is the eighth in the D’Ysquith family to be Grand Earl of Highhurst Castle. As he feels his chances of surviving others are low, he decides to take revenge, kill his loved ones and rise in succession.

The show won four Tony Awards, including Best Musical in 2014.

One of the highlights of the series is the role of an actor who plays nine of the doomed heirs who achieve their ends in the most creative and humorous way.

Christopher D’Imperio plays the entire D’Ysquith family, including two women, a gay, an elderly man, a bodybuilder and a drunken pastor.

Patrick Mertz plays Monty, and his real wife, Kimberly Mertz, plays one of Monty’s love interests, Sibella Hallward. Elizabeth Marsh-Gilkeson plays her other love, Phoebe D’Ysquith.

The musical features a book and lyrics by Robert L. Freedman, with music and lyrics by Steven Lutvak. Rody Gilkeson directs.

Performers are all vaccinated, so performers will not be masked, however, the performance hall is asking audience members who are not fully vaccinated to wear a mask for the duration of the show.

The show will feature period costume and set by Brett Oliveira who will recreate an early 1900s British Music Hall, complete with a pre-stage stage.

The cast also includes Geri Kery as Miss Shingle with Cindy Ernst, Evan Heger, Brian Houp, Deb Jacoby, Sophia Johnson-Grimes, Nick Madden, Andrew Maldonado, Matt Redline, Alyssa Steiner, Janelle Taylor, Ted Williams and Deven Windish .

The performances take place at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday as well as on October 15-16 and 22-23; and at 3 p.m. on Sunday and October 17 and 24. Tickets are $ 25 for adults and $ 22 for seniors and students.

Reading community players stage “Bombshell”

Yocum Institute for Arts Education in Spring Township

Celebration of women in the arts and Reading community players will present “Bombshell” at Yocum Institute for Arts Education, 3000 Penn Ave., Spring Township.

In the play, written and directed by Sue Sneeringer, Emma Solomon came to clean up her late mother’s things. Lois O’Brien was a movie star in the late 1940s and left behind trinkets, costumes, books and research materials, as well as logbooks, preserved throughout her nearly 70s. years of life. Emma has long ignored the task, unwilling, and more likely unable, to cope with her mother’s complicated inheritance and their unresolved relationship. The newspapers bring Lois to life, and they begin to dig into a complicated past.

Soon, Emma’s daughter Shannon Moore arrives to Emma’s surprise. Shannon needs to understand why Emma has kept the family story a secret. She is also hurt and needs to know why Emma has kept these important events from her. Shannon was very young when Lois died, but she fondly remembers her and longs to see the full picture of what happened.

At the heart of the matter is the fact that Lois and her screenwriter husband, Arthur Solomon, were blacklisted in the 1950s. It changed everything and sparked events that continue to impact Emma.

Masks will be compulsory for spectators.

The performances will take place at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and at 3:00 p.m. on Sunday.

Tickets cost $ 17.50.

Free your inner opera fan returns

Berks County Opera House“Unleashing Your Inner Opera Fan” from “Unleash Your Inner Opera Fan” will return at 7 pm Friday at the Wyomissing Public Library.

In partnership with Fox Theaters, the series presents Met Live broadcasts in HD with entertaining and informative multimedia presentations.

Boris Godunov

The opera is “Boris Godunov” by Mussorgsky, and the presentation is titled “It’s not always good to be a Czar or Russian history 101”. The live artists are Aaron Scarberry, tenor, and Caleb Flick, pianist. The presentation will include an introduction to the Met Live HD show of “Boris Godunov”, which can be seen at 12:55 pm on Saturday at Berkshire Fox in Wyomissing.

New this season is the live broadcast of the presentation.

Admission is $ 20 for adults and seniors and $ 10 for students and those under 30. Reservations are recommended. Call Berks Opera at 484-752-2462 or email to reserve.

Enjoy Beatles Music at Zoellner

America’s most unique celebration of Beatles music and muse will take place at Zoellner Arts Center in Bethlehem at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday.

Weekly cover photo

The Weeklings Beatlesbash will feature former members of Styx, the original Beatlemania on Broadway, Jon Bon Jovi & The Kings of Suburbia, Southside Johnny and The Asbury Jukes and house band BeatleFest, Liverpool.

Experience a note-for-note celebration of timeless Beatles music including “Eleanor Rigby”, “Something”, “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”, “Back in the USSR”. The event will feature a 10-piece brass and string orchestra that recreates the luxurious sounds of the original Fab Four recordings.

Masks must be worn indoors on the Lehigh University campus, regardless of immunization status.

Tickets cost $ 35 and $ 45.

Screen arts at the Williams Center for the Arts

Williams Arts Center in Easton will continue his virtual performances of “Great Art on Screen,” a series of live-air event documentaries that take an in-depth look at the extraordinary and revolutionary masters of the art of their time. With expert scholars and remarkable storytellers, audiences travel the world to experience a global revolution in art, history and biography.


On the occasion of the 500th anniversary of the artist’s birth, “Tintoretto: A Rebel in Venice” immerses the audience in the life of the last great artist of the Italian Renaissance, as told by Helena Bonham Carter, at 7 pm Monday.

Tickets are $ 15 for live access, available through the Williams Center for the Arts box office, by phone at 610-330-5009, and in line. Customers will receive a link to the event 24 hours before the virtual curtain time and a reminder one hour before.

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After lockdown, IUS concert band is back – the Horizon Thu, 07 Oct 2021 17:33:46 +0000

After a year and a half of waiting, bands from Indiana University Southeast are back at the Ogle Center.

Now that the IUS has allowed people to return to campus while wearing masks, the performing arts have returned to work.

“As you can imagine, remote working doesn’t work well in music,” said Dr Joanna Goldstein, coordinator of the music department. “Our students and teachers were very eager to come back.”

With safety being their first priority, many new rules have been put in place, Goldstein said. Currently, only one person is allowed in a practice room at a time. And during rehearsals, each wind instrument should have a cover on the end.

“We had to make sure people are safe,” Goldstein said. “We have wipes in every room and in some cases we have glass partitions between teacher and student.

Now that the band is back to performing in person, they are back to performing in person as well.

The band starts rehearsing every Thursday evening as before, ”said Philip Thomas, director of the concert orchestra.

“Instead of rehearsing in our usual rehearsal room, which can be a strain on the band, we rehearse on the Stem auditorium stage,” he said.

Rehearsing and performing in the Stem Concert Hall allows members to be more dispersed to allow for social distancing. They remove their masks when playing and put them back on when they are not.

“It has been quite overwhelming for all the musicians not to be able to perform together in the last year and a half,” said Thomas. “Our first rehearsal was exciting to say the least, I told the band it was as good for our souls as it was for our chops.”

After being locked in their homes for a year, the members are excited to come back and perform and rehearse.

“We already have the impression that we have been going back to it for a year”, Christian Thomas, class of 2021, said. “We have just picked up the pace of things. “

The quarantine had prevented many members from playing in a band they once loved meeting every Thursday, student musicians told The Horizon.

“I don’t really like to play alone, I much prefer to play in a group of people,” said Christian. In order to rebuild their audience, the band’s program made their shows free. Music Fans can see the orchestra perform for the first time this year on November 12 at 7:30 p.m.

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