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B. Mus. Recital – Robert Bronchard, piano

B. Mus. Recital – Robert Bronchard, piano. Program TBA.

  • Feb 18, 2016 08:00 PM to Feb 18, 2016 10:00 PM.

Piano Masterclass with John Pickett

John Pickett has received critical acclaim for his performances in the U.S., Europe and Asia. His performances in Krakow and Katowice, Poland earned him praise from The Gazeta Wyborcza for his "perfect sound balance, great intuition and sensibility," and The Trybuna Slaska for his "ravishing" Rhapsody In Blue of George Gershwin. In June of 2006 he performed the Rhapsody at Carnegie Hall with orchestra to more than 2,000 people. In October of 2004 John Pickett performed recitals and masterclasses throughout Estonia. The Narvaleht noted that "this musician has a special relationship with the piano" and that "he showed special affinity for the understanding and performance of Rachmaninoff." In 1994 John Pickett was a finalist in The First International Competition of 20th Century Piano Music held in Orleans, France, and was invited back to France the following year to perform solo recitals in Paris and Orleans. Le Loiret wrote that Samuel Barber's Sonata "is a work that fits him like a glove: rhythmic energy, melodic inventiveness and a fugue as part of fireworks finale." John Pickett also performed a solo recital at the Conservatoire de Paris as part of an American music festival which featured the 1994 and 1996 laureates of this competition. He also premiered his own piano work at this event entitled, Paris Poem 1997. Following his Carnegie Recital Hall debut The New York Times praised his "impeccable" pianism. His performance of Rachmaninoff's 3rd Concerto with The Charlotte Symphony won him "a spontaneous standing ovation." The Charlotte Observer added, "Rachmaninoff is a master melody maker and so is Pickett." John Pickett is an active chamber musician who appears frequently with Seattle Symphony members in chamber concerts. He recently performed Beethoven's Triple Concerto with violinist Mikhail Schmidt and cellist Amos Yang with the Yakima Symphony and in 2005, within a ten-day span, gave performances of the Complete Brahms Piano Quartets with members of the SSO and the string faculty of The University of Washington. A dedicated teacher, John Pickett's students have been past winners of the Washington State Music Teachers State Solo and the WMEA Competitions, regularly serve as graduate teaching assistants, participate in study abroad programs and go on to do graduate work at internationally recognized music institutions. He has given masterclasses at The Ecole Normale, The Krakow Conservatory, The Chautauqua Summer Institute and Conservatorio de la Rosas, in Morelia, Mexico. John Pickett serves as the director of The CWU Sonatina Festival which annually brings more than 400 pianists from around the state to campus. John Pickett has won awards for both his popular and art songs. He was a finalist in the 2004 National Association of Teachers of Singing (NATS) art song competition for hissetting of the Wallace Stevens poem, Thirteen Ways of Looking at a Blackbird. His sacred songs have been performed throughout the Northwest. John Pickett has also received awards from the Billboard and Downbeat songwriting competitions and has been published by the Hal Leonard Company. John Pickett is Professor of Music at Central Washington University in Ellensburg, John Pickett is a graduate of both The Juilliard School and Indiana University. He received Central Washington University's Distinguished Professor Award in 2005.

  • Feb 24, 2016 11:00 AM to Feb 24, 2016 01:00 PM.

Guest Artist Recital: John Pickett, piano

*Program will consist of Beethoven's final three piano sonatas.* JOHN PICKETT has received critical acclaim for his performances in the U.S., Europe and Asia. His performances in Krakow and Katowice, Poland earned him praise from The Gazeta Wyborcza for his "perfect sound balance, great intuition and sensibility," and The Trybuna Slaska for his "ravishing" Rhapsody In Blue of George Gershwin. In June of 2006 he performed the Rhapsody at Carnegie Hall with orchestra to more than 2,000 people. In October of 2004 John Pickett performed recitals and masterclasses throughout Estonia. The Narvaleht noted that "this musician has a special relationship with the piano" and that "he showed special affinity for the understanding and performance of Rachmaninoff." In 1994 John Pickett was a finalist in The First International Competition of 20th Century Piano Music held in Orleans, France, and was invited back to France the following year to perform solo recitals in Paris and Orleans. Le Loiret wrote that Samuel Barber's Sonata "is a work that fits him like a glove: rhythmic energy, melodic inventiveness and a fugue as part of fireworks finale." John Pickett also performed a solo recital at the Conservatoire de Paris as part of an American music festival which featured the 1994 and 1996 laureates of this competition. He also premiered his own piano work at this event entitled, Paris Poem 1997. Following his Carnegie Recital Hall debut The New York Times praised his "impeccable" pianism. His performance of Rachmaninoff's 3rd Concerto with The Charlotte Symphony won him "a spontaneous standing ovation." The Charlotte Observer added, "Rachmaninoff is a master melody maker and so is Pickett." John Pickett is an active chamber musician who appears frequently with Seattle Symphony members in chamber concerts. He recently performed Beethoven's Triple Concerto with violinist Mikhail Schmidt and cellist Amos Yang with the Yakima Symphony and in 2005, within a ten-day span, gave performances of the Complete Brahms Piano Quartets with members of the SSO and the string faculty of The University of Washington. A dedicated teacher, John Pickett's students have been past winners of the Washington State Music Teachers State Solo and the WMEA Competitions, regularly serve as graduate teaching assistants, participate in study abroad programs and go on to do graduate work at internationally recognized music institutions. He has given masterclasses at The Ecole Normale, The Krakow Conservatory, The Chautauqua Summer Institute and Conservatorio de la Rosas, in Morelia, Mexico. John Pickett serves as the director of The CWU Sonatina Festival which annually brings more than 400 pianists from around the state to campus. *Program will consist of Beethoven's final three piano sonatas.* JOHN PICKETT has won awards for both his popular and art songs. He was a finalist in the 2004 National Association of Teachers of Singing (NATS) art song competition for hissetting of the Wallace Stevens poem, Thirteen Ways of Looking at a Blackbird. His sacred songs have been performed throughout the Northwest. John Pickett has also received awards from the Billboard and Downbeat songwriting competitions and has been published by the Hal Leonard Company. John Pickett is Professor of Music at Central Washington University in Ellensburg, John Pickett is a graduate of both The Juilliard School and Indiana University. He received Central Washington University's Distinguished Professor Award in 2005.

  • Feb 25, 2016 08:00 PM to Feb 25, 2016 10:00 PM.

The Hunter Jazz Combos

The Hunter Jazz Combos

  • Mar 01, 2016 02:00 PM to Mar 01, 2016 04:00 PM.

Student Recital: Solo and Chamber Performances by Music Majors & Music Minors

Solo and Chamber Performances by Music Majors & Music Minors

  • Mar 03, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 03, 2016 09:30 PM.

Opera Masterclass with Ira Siff

Ira Siff is a native New Yorker, who grew up on the standing room line of the old Metropolitan Opera, worshiping the famous singers of the 60’s. A graduate of the Cooper Union, with a degree in Fine Arts, Mr. Siff began to study voice, and made his debut as a tenor in 1970. For the next decade, he performed roles in opera, operetta and musicals in the New York, at The New York Shakespeare Festival, Circle in the Square, Playwrights Horizons, and many other venues. Turning to cabaret, Ira created an act using vocal parody of opera, jazz, and other styles of music, gaining critical acclaim, and a loyal following. In 1981, he founded La Gran Scena Opera Co. di New York, the internationally acclaimed travesty troupe, whose gifted falsetto “divas” have spoofed opera with great affection for over two decades, in New York annually, and on tours to some of the great festivals, theatres and opera houses of the world, including Lincoln Center, The Kennedy Center, The Edinburgh Festival, the opera houses of Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo, Caracas, Wiesbaden, Berlin, the Munich Festival, Heidelberg Castle Festival, Venice Festival, Wexford Festival Opera and Belfast Festival (Ireland), Covent Garden Festival, Bloomsbury Theatre (London), Barcelona Olympics Festival of the Arts, Madrid’s Autumn Festival, Uruguay’s Hotel Conrad Theatre (performing the show in Castillian in all three), five extensive tours to The Netherlands, and countless others. Their DVD, La Gran Scena Live in Munich is a favorite party tape for opera lovers. As Madame Vera, prima “donna” of La Gran Scena, Mr. Siff has appeared as a soloist in parodies of “diva farewell recitals”, called The Annual Farewell, all over the world, and had guested with serious opera companies, as well as appearing on Public Radio for two years in New York City. Madame Vera’s DVD, The Annual Farewell Recital, received rave reviews when it was released by VAI in 2004, and has become a sought-after item in the U.S., U.K., and Europe. He is pleased and proud that Gran Scena is a favorite of many opera world luminaries, including James Levine, Leontyne Price, Joan Sutherland, Renata Scotto, Sherrill Milnes, Aprile Millo, Anna Moffo and many others. For the past thirty years, Mr. Siff has been a voice teacher and interpretive coach, teaching in New York, Italy, Israel, Holland and China, giving Master Classes for the Met Opera Guild, and was on the faculty of the Renata Scotto Vocal Academy. In 2000, he turned to stage directing, gaining critical acclaim for his production of Tosca, starring Aprile Millo, and his semi-staged Les Huguenots at Carnegie Hall, starring Marcello Giordani. He then went to Copenhagen to stage Offenbach’s La Grande Duchesse de Gerolstein. Following Madama Butterfly in Lima, Mr. Siff donned his diva outfit for Gran Scena’s 20TH Anniversary Season in New York, then traveled to Boston to direct an award winning production of The Mikado, then back to New York for another Butterfly, to Sarasota Opera to direct a critically acclaimed Lucia di Lammermoor. He returned to Carnegie Hall in March 2002 for Adriana Lecouvreur, starring Miss Millo, Dolora Zajick and Marcello Giordani, and Lima for Il trovatore. After a highly successful Canterbury Opera, New Zealand Cosi fan tutte, conducted by Richard Bonynge, Ira took La Gran Scena for farewell performances in the Liceu Opera House in Barcelona, and staged Cavalleria Rusticana and Pagliacci for New Jersey State Opera, and Die Fledermaus for Utah Symphony and Opera. He returned to New Zealand for La Traviata, for which he also designed the costumes, to Sarasota to direct Werther, and Carnegie Hall to semi-stage La Gioconda for Aprile Millo. 2004/5 brought critically acclaimed work on La fanciulla del west with Miss Millo for Opera Orchestra of N.Y., Dido and Aeneas for New York Chamber Opera, and Lakme at Sarasota Opera. May 2005, included three Annual Comeback Recitals by Ira as Madame Vera at Symphony Space, and an appearance as Vera at Avery Fisher Hall hosting and singing in the Music For Life Gala. In July, he directed La sonnambula for Sumi Jo at The Caramoor Festival, followed by La Boheme for Puerto Rico Opera. February 2006 brought a reprise of Lakme starring Eglise Gutierrez, this time in semi-staging at Carnegie Hall. In March 2006, Madame Vera celebrated twenty years of Annual Farewells with three sold-out recitals at Symphony Space (reprised in May, 2007 and 2009). Ira directed Turandot starring Sharon Sweet in Princeton, March 2007, and in the summer of 2007 at the Tanglewood Music Center, directed Cosi fan tutte, conducted by James Levine. He returned to direct the Opera Scenes program there in 2008, and returned in 2009 to direct Don Giovanni, conducted by Maestro Levine, and in 2010 Ariadne auf Naxos conducted by Christoph von Dohnányi, all to great critical acclaim. In addition to directing, singing and teaching, Ira Siff writes for Opera News, as a feature writer and CD and DVD critic, and writes CD notes for Opera D’Oro. For five seasons he has been the Guest Commentator on all the Saturday afternoon Metropolitan Opera radio broadcasts. In 2008 he semi-staged La sonnambula at Carnegie Hall for Opera Orchestra of New York starring Ms. Gutierrez, restaged his Tanglewood production of Cosi for Naples Opera, and was a guest teacher of bel canto technique at The Royal and the Amsterdam Conservatory in The Netherlands where he returned in 2009, 2010 and 2011, and has now been appointed Permanent Guest Teacher. He has also given master classes in bel canto and verismo for the Metropolitan Opera Guild every season since 2008. Broadcasting from the Met has somewhat put directing on hold, the exceptions being two productions close to New York – Die Fledermaus for Opera New Jersey, and Don Giovanni at Tanglewood, conducted by James Levine. In the summer of 2010, Ira returned to Tanglewood to direct Ariadne auf Naxos for Maestro Levine, who was out with back surgery, so Ira collaborated with Maestro Christoph von Dohnányi. Ira lectures on opera twenty times a season for two private classes. He returns this season as Weekly Commentator on the Met Broadcasts for the sixth year.

  • Mar 09, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 09, 2016 09:30 PM.

B. Mus. Recital – Adam Hug, guitar

B. Mus. Recital – Adam Hug, guitar. Program TBA.

  • Mar 10, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 10, 2016 10:00 PM.

B. Mus. Recital – Kaitlin McKendry, soprano

B. Mus. Recital – Kaitlin McKendry, soprano. Program TBA.

  • Mar 14, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 14, 2016 10:00 PM.

The Hunter Symphony, with Prof. Geoffrey Burleson, piano, in Beethoven's Concerto No. 4

Reuben Blundell, conductor. For more information, please go to www.huntersymphony.org.

  • Mar 16, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 16, 2016 10:00 PM.

Chamber Music Masterclass with violinist & conductor Jeffrey Multer

Violinist Jeffrey Multer has been recognized worldwide for his passionate performances, extraordinary depth of musical understanding and brilliant technique. A native of upstate New York, Mr. Multer made his Kennedy Center debut in 1993 and since that time he has appeared in recital, as a soloist with orchestra and as a chamber musician throughout north and south America, Europe and Asia. This year marks his sixth season as artistic director of chamber music at the Eastern Music Festival in North Carolina. Praised for his dynamic and accessible programming style, Mr. Multer has been appointed this season as artistic director of the newly formed Palladium Chamber Players in St. Petersburg, Florida. Prior chamber music positions include the Oxford Quartet where at age 28 he was appointed first violinist. In 2001 he was asked to join the critically acclaimed Elements Quartet, whose New York series was named Best Classical Music Event of 2003 by The Washington Post. Mr. Multer has performed numerous times at Lincoln Center, the Kennedy Center, Carnegie Hall, Weill Hall, Merkin Hall and the National Gallery in Washington, DC. Recently he has appeared at the Mozarteum in Salzburg and the Rudolphinium in Prague, with the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, with the Theater Chamber Players of the Kennedy Center and with the Smithsonian Chamber Players. Past festival appearances include Great Lakes, Barga Tuscany, Tibor Varga in Budapest, Central Vermont and Breckinridge, CO. This season in addition to his busy concert schedule Mr. Multer made his debut at the Casal's festival in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In May he will be one of the few U.S. artists to travel to Cuba where he will be appearing as soloist and conductor with the Cuban National Orchestra in Havana. Mr. Multer was appointed concertmaster to the Florida Orchestra in 2006 where he currently holds the Suzette and Monroe Berkman chair. In addition to his post with The Florida Orchestra, Multer currently serves as concertmaster at the Eastern Music Festival in Greensboro, North Carolina. Past concertmaster appointments include the Colorado Symphony, Breckenridge Music Institute in Colorado, Washington Concert Opera, and Echternacht Festival in Luxembourg. In 2012 Mr. Multer joined the "All-Star" orchestra in New York City as associate concertmaster. A committed educator, Mr. Multer is currently head of violin faculty at the Eastern Music Festival. He has recently taught and coached at the New World Symphony in Miami and at the National Orchestra Institute at the University of Maryland. Previously he has held teaching positions at the Miami University of Ohio and in the pre-college division of the Juilliard School. Mr. Multer began violin studies at age 5. At 16, he moved to New York City to continue studies at The Juilliard School where he was the recipient of a Lincoln Center Fellowship. His teachers include Lewis Kaplan, Shmuel Ashkenasi, Gerald Fischbach and Arnold Steinhardt. Coming from a long line of accomplished musicians, he is the seventh Multer to have attended Juilliard. Mr. Multer has recorded for Albany and Naxos records.

  • Mar 17, 2016 09:45 AM to Mar 17, 2016 11:30 AM.

M.A. Recital - Harry Inglis, viola

M.A. Recital - Harry Inglis, viola

  • Mar 17, 2016 05:30 PM to Mar 17, 2016 07:00 PM.

M.A. Recital - Andrew Ranaudo, piano

M.A. Recital - Andrew Ranaudo, piano

  • Mar 17, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 17, 2016 09:30 PM.

Piano Masterclass with Steven Lubin

Steven Lubin has emerged as an international concert artist of exceptional distinction with his concerto appearances and recitals on both modern and period pianos. As a modern pianist, one of his recently completed tours brought him to Ukraine and then back to the U.S. with the Odessa Philharmonic Orchestra. He was featured in Prokofiev’s Concerto no. 1 in performances characterized, according to a critic’s description, by “a spirit of fresh adventure.” In the past few years he has performed in Vienna’s Musikverein, Amsterdam’s Concertgebouw, France’s Colmar Festival, Germany’s Tage alter Music Festival, in a tour of seven Spanish cities, and in many cities in North America. During his 30-year career, he has performed in the major halls of North America and Europe and has made 20 recordings for major labels, many of which have been cited for special distinction by Gramophone, Stereo Review, the Penguin Guide, The New Fork Times, Diapason, Alte Musik aktuell, Geijutsu, and other definitive journals around the world. Mr. Lubin’s European performances include solo appearances at the Barbican Center, Queen Elizabeth Hall, Wigmore Hall, and St. John’s Smith Square in London, the Festival de la Roque d’Antheron in France, the Utrecht Festival in Holland, the Espoo Festival in Finland, and the Sala dei Giganti in Padua. Across North America, he has appeared frequently at the Mostly Mozart Festival, at the Kennedy Center, the Ravinia Festival, Davies and Herbst Halls in San Francisco, Meyerson Hall in Dallas, Severance Hall in Cleveland, and the Ambassador Theater in Los Angeles, among many others. Recent North American appearances include performances in Texas, South Dakota, Indianapolis, Philadelphia, San Diego, Washington, D.C., in the Schubertiade of the 92nd Street Y in New York, and in the Caramoor Festival; in Canada at the Vancouver Early Music Festival, and in Calgary as both solo performer and juror in the Esther Honens International Piano Competition. He has appeared as soloist with the National Symphony Orchestra, the Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra, the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra, and the Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg, to name just a few. As an early musician Mr. Lubin has been a dominating figure for more than two decades. He was the first, among the leaders of the current early-music movement in America, to launch a series of solo recitals including fortepiano in major New York venues (including his 1977 debut in Carnegie Recital Hall), and, having organized a classic-period orchestra in the early ’80s, was the first to perform Mozart concertos in period style, as soloist/conductor, in New York’s principal halls (Avery Fisher Hall, Alice Tully Hall, Town Hall, and the Metropolitan Museum). His ground-breaking recordings of several Mozart concertos for Arabesque served as an introduction for many listeners worldwide to period-style performance of this repertoire. These recordings garnered widespread critical praise, including a recording-of-the-year citation from Stereo Review magazine, and earned Mr. Lubin a European reputation. Mr. Lubin’s role in 1985 as one of the principal soloists in the British TV series “Man and Music” further heightened an international awareness of his work. He was chosen by the producer Peter Wadland of Decca to record the five piano concertos of Beethoven with Christopher Hogwood and the Academy of Ancient Music, a recording cited as definitive by many critics internationally. In 1978 Steven Lubin founded The Mozartean Players, a chamber ensemble devoted to period performance, and has toured widely as a chamber musician as well. As exclusive artists for Harmonia Mundi USA, the Mozartean Players recently released a series of critically praised recordings, including the complete piano trios of Mozart and Schubert. The Mozartean Players also presented a five-year series of multiple concerts at New York’s Metropolitan Museum. Mr. Lubin studied with Lisa Grad, Nadia Reisenberg, Seymour Lipkin, Rosina Lhevinne, and Beveridge Webster. He majored in philosophy as an undergraduate at Harvard, received his master’s degree in piano from Juilliard, and earned a Ph.D. in musicology from New York University. He is known as well for his frequent lectures and numerous writings on musical subjects. He has lectured under such auspices as those of the American Musicological Society, Lincoln Center, the Aspen Festival, the Juilliard School, Fermilab, and several major universities. For more information please visit: www.stevenlubin.com

  • Mar 21, 2016 11:00 AM to Mar 21, 2016 01:00 PM.

Guest Artist Recital: Steven Lubin, piano

Steven Lubin has emerged as an international concert artist of exceptional distinction with his concerto appearances and recitals on both modern and period pianos. As a modern pianist, one of his recently completed tours brought him to Ukraine and then back to the U.S. with the Odessa Philharmonic Orchestra. He was featured in Prokofiev’s Concerto no. 1 in performances characterized, according to a critic’s description, by “a spirit of fresh adventure.” In the past few years he has performed in Vienna’s Musikverein, Amsterdam’s Concertgebouw, France’s Colmar Festival, Germany’s Tage alter Music Festival, in a tour of seven Spanish cities, and in many cities in North America. During his 30-year career, he has performed in the major halls of North America and Europe and has made 20 recordings for major labels, many of which have been cited for special distinction by Gramophone, Stereo Review, the Penguin Guide, The New Fork Times, Diapason, Alte Musik aktuell, Geijutsu, and other definitive journals around the world. Mr. Lubin’s European performances include solo appearances at the Barbican Center, Queen Elizabeth Hall, Wigmore Hall, and St. John’s Smith Square in London, the Festival de la Roque d’Antheron in France, the Utrecht Festival in Holland, the Espoo Festival in Finland, and the Sala dei Giganti in Padua. Across North America, he has appeared frequently at the Mostly Mozart Festival, at the Kennedy Center, the Ravinia Festival, Davies and Herbst Halls in San Francisco, Meyerson Hall in Dallas, Severance Hall in Cleveland, and the Ambassador Theater in Los Angeles, among many others. Recent North American appearances include performances in Texas, South Dakota, Indianapolis, Philadelphia, San Diego, Washington, D.C., in the Schubertiade of the 92nd Street Y in New York, and in the Caramoor Festival; in Canada at the Vancouver Early Music Festival, and in Calgary as both solo performer and juror in the Esther Honens International Piano Competition. He has appeared as soloist with the National Symphony Orchestra, the Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra, the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra, and the Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg, to name just a few. As an early musician Mr. Lubin has been a dominating figure for more than two decades. He was the first, among the leaders of the current early-music movement in America, to launch a series of solo recitals including fortepiano in major New York venues (including his 1977 debut in Carnegie Recital Hall), and, having organized a classic-period orchestra in the early ’80s, was the first to perform Mozart concertos in period style, as soloist/conductor, in New York’s principal halls (Avery Fisher Hall, Alice Tully Hall, Town Hall, and the Metropolitan Museum). His ground-breaking recordings of several Mozart concertos for Arabesque served as an introduction for many listeners worldwide to period-style performance of this repertoire. These recordings garnered widespread critical praise, including a recording-of-the-year citation from Stereo Review magazine, and earned Mr. Lubin a European reputation. Mr. Lubin’s role in 1985 as one of the principal soloists in the British TV series “Man and Music” further heightened an international awareness of his work. He was chosen by the producer Peter Wadland of Decca to record the five piano concertos of Beethoven with Christopher Hogwood and the Academy of Ancient Music, a recording cited as definitive by many critics internationally. In 1978 Steven Lubin founded The Mozartean Players, a chamber ensemble devoted to period performance, and has toured widely as a chamber musician as well. As exclusive artists for Harmonia Mundi USA, the Mozartean Players recently released a series of critically praised recordings, including the complete piano trios of Mozart and Schubert. The Mozartean Players also presented a five-year series of multiple concerts at New York’s Metropolitan Museum. Mr. Lubin studied with Lisa Grad, Nadia Reisenberg, Seymour Lipkin, Rosina Lhevinne, and Beveridge Webster. He majored in philosophy as an undergraduate at Harvard, received his master’s degree in piano from Juilliard, and earned a Ph.D. in musicology from New York University. He is known as well for his frequent lectures and numerous writings on musical subjects. He has lectured under such auspices as those of the American Musicological Society, Lincoln Center, the Aspen Festival, the Juilliard School, Fermilab, and several major universities. For more information please visit: www.stevenlubin.com

  • Mar 21, 2016 08:00 PM to Mar 21, 2016 10:00 PM.

Jazz Vocal Ensemble

Priscilla Owens, director-FREE

  • Mar 22, 2016 06:30 PM to Mar 22, 2016 08:00 PM.
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