Queen’s University celebrated this book with an

Continued from page 1
Queen’s University celebrated this book with an
official launch for over 100 guests in January 2002
at the W.D. Jordan Special Collections and Music
Library. The book launch was held in conjunction
with an exhibition of Anhalt’s life and work, which
included photographs, scores, recordings and other
memorabilia. Principal Leggett also hosted a luncheon for Prof. Anhalt at Summerhill House, in celebration of this truly remarkable man.
In the Spring 2002 issue of the Canadian League
of Composers Bulletin Alfred Fisher, former Director of Queen’s School of Music wrote the following
as part of his book review: “Istvan Anhalt, Pathways and Memory is by far the most ambitious
study of a Canadian composer that I know and of
those, it is the most successful. Smith and Elliott
have fashioned a work that like Anhalt himself,
asks important questions and fashions rich but
elusive answers. Like the man and his music, it
engages at multiple levels, testing and challenging,
but always rewarding.”
Left to right:
Carl Morey (Prof.
Emeritus – University
of Toronto),
John Burge,
Marjan Mozetich,
David Keane
Left to right: Barbara
Teatero (Queen’s Stauffer
Library), Vivien Taylor
(Head, Special Collections,
Art and Music), Helmut
Kallmann (Former Head,
Music Division, National
Library of Canada),
Ms. Traute Weinberger
For more information on Istvan Anhalt: Pathways
and Memory please visit the following Queen’s
website to read an interview by Celia Russell in the
March 11, 2002 Queen’s Gazette. www.queensu.ca/today
This book is also available at the Campus Bookstore.
If you would like to donate an instrument of good quality to
Queen’s School of Music, please remember that you are eligible
to receive a Gift-In-Kind deduction on your Income Tax
Return. Queen’s University will issue a tax receipt when: a) the
instrument has been appraised by a qualified appraiser (at the
donor’s expense), and b) the instrument has been received by
the university. Those interested in donating an instrument to
Queen’s, please contact us at (613) 533-2066 or
e-mail Shirley Roth at [email protected]
Thanks to faculty members
of Queen’s School of Music
for their newsletter contributions.
Shirley C. Roth
Thanks also to Sheri Wilson
and Elaine Silverman.
Dr. Ireneus Zuk
Alumni Liaison
Dr. Rudi Schnitzler
News items of current activities are welcomed for publication in our Alumni Newsletter. Your accomplishments are a source of
pride for us. Please submit material by 1 January 2003 for inclusion in our next issue.
Send us your new address if you move. See page three of this newsletter regarding Special Edition – Where Are You.
Home Address
Email Address
Degree and Graduation Year
Business Address
Fax Number
Postal/Zip code
Contest response: Due 1 September 2002
Send to: Shirley Roth, Editor, Alumni Newsletter, School of Music, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario K7L 3N6
Fax: 613-533-6808 Email: [email protected]
If you do not wish to receive our newsletter please let us know.
8 Queen’s Music
Queen’s Graphic Design Services
Name that
Tune Winner
The musical sidebar on the
School of Music Newsletter,
Summer 2001 was a tune
by Spencer Williams called
Basin Street Blues and was
made popular by Louis
Armstrong. Congratulations to Kevin Gannon,
(B.Mus.’87, B.Ed.’88)
Don’t forget our new
contest – entries due
September 1, 2002. (Check
this newsletter for clues!)
Shirley Roth
Left to right: Ireneus Zuk, Gordon Smith, Beate
Anhalt, Principal Leggett, Istvan Anhalt
Left to right: Maureen Nevins (National Library of
Canada), John Beckwith (Former Dean, Faculty
of Music – University of Toronto), Stephan Jean
(National Library of Canada)
Shirley Roth
For B.Mus. Alumni who remember faculty
member and former Director of Queen’s School
of Music, Istvan Anhalt, they will most certainly
want to read this remarkable account of one
of Canada’s true treasures. Istvan Anhalt:
Pathways and Memory is a biography that
presents an account of Anhalt’s life in Europe
and Canada, as well as critical articles (17 in total)
on his music and writings. Also included are
previously unpublished writings by Anhalt as
well as a commentary on his most recent opera.
Anhalt, a young man at 83 said in a recent
interview that “I started going at 65,” which
in a sense is quite true, as this prolific composer
at normal retirement age was finally able to focus
his attention on his true passion. His most recent
composition is an orchestral piece dedicated to his
wife of 50 years, Beate, and is scheduled to be
premiered in September 2002 by the Kingston
Symphony Orchestra. His life’s work includes
some 30 works, including opera, orchestral, chamber and electronic music, which is in addition to
being an educator, author and administrator.
An enormous project, this book was conceived,
planned and edited by Robin Elliott, B.Mus. 1978
and Gordon E. Smith, (Queen’s). Contributors to
this multi authored book include Istvan Anhalt,
composer and writer John Beckwith (Toronto),
music theorist and critic William Benjamin (British
Columbia), specialist in twentieth-century music
Austin Clarkson (York), music historian, Helmut
Kallmann, David Keane, founder of the Electroacoustic Music Studio at Queen’s, Carl Morey,
editor of the musical works of Glen Gould and
former professor at the University of Toronto
and composer George Rochberg.
Continues on page 8
Lucinda Walls
Edited by Robin Elliott and Gordon E. Smith
McGill-Queen’s University Press xx 475 pp
(A multi-authored biography by faculty, alumni,
as well as other contributors, highlighting the
life and work of Istvan Anhalt)
Left to right: Austin Clarkson (Prof. Emeritus –
York University), Alfred Fisher
Queen’s Music 1
A L U M N I W E E K E N D – PA S T A N D F U T U R E
Alumni Weekend 2001 was a remarkable weekend for those who
attended. We were all quite amused, as this was the first time the
Messiah Sing-A-Long was part of the festivities. It was very
entertaining! Cynthia Woods, B.Mus. ’76 writes “…after 25 years
it’s remarkable how little many people have changed! It was a
great opportunity to re-connect with faculty and colleagues who
made the effort to attend.”
We are hoping for another spectacular Homecoming Weekend
this September. Always remember that all B.Mus. alumni are
welcome to come back to Queen’s – and really “There is no
Place Like Homecoming!”
Class Representatives
for Special Years are:
Eleanor Newman
Linda Craig
Jeff Knapp
Kirsten Smith
Friday, 27 September 2002
7 p.m. – 10 p.m.
Reception – Fireside Room at Ban Righ. There is a small cost of
$10 to cover the food, and this also includes one free drink.
9:30 p.m.
Special Jazz Concert, Dunning Hall Auditorium, Yoon Choi,
B.Mus. ’93 (now working/living in New York, N.Y.)
Shirley Roth
Saturday, 28 September 2002
Left to right: John Palmer (B.Mus. ’76), Linda Craig (B.Mus. ’92),
Corry Van Allen (B.A. ’78, MBA ’80)
10 a.m. – 12 noon
Coffee and doughnuts and the opportunity to either sing
and/or play in the Messiah Sing-A-Long in the Main Hall of
Harrison-LeCaine Hall. (Bring your instrument if you wish.)
12 noon
Official Photo – Harrison-LeCaine Hall. We have photos from
every Alumni Weekend on display since 1996.
Dr. Ireneus Zuk
8 p.m.
Dinner at Minos – The evening is filled with good food, loads
of laughter, as well as much reminiscing and visiting with
“old” faculty and “old” friends. The evening is guaranteed to
make you feel “young” again.
For food planning, and reservations at Minos. (It would be
great if you could call or e-mail to let us know you are coming
to the dinner.)
Sunday, 29 September 2002
2:30 p.m. – Grand Theatre
Kingston Symphony Orchestra – Anhalt Premiere “Twilight
Fire”. For ticket information – 613-530-2050.
Shirley Roth
Left to right: Wendy Moore (B.Mus ’81), Christine Moss (B.Mus.
’81), Margaret Pearce Campbell (B.Mus. ’81), Michael McIsaac
(B.Mus. ’82), Dave Barton, (B.Mus. ’81)
Shirley Roth
Left to right: Barbara Elliott (B.Mus. ’76), Cathy
Van Allen (B.Mus. ’75), Martha McConnachie
(B.Mus. ’76), Cindy Woods (B.Mus. ’76)
B.Mus. Alumni
2 Queen’s Music
For the next Alumni Newsletter, we would like to enclose
a separate booklet listing all alumni and stating where
everyone is and what everyone is doing. If all Alumni
respond, we will be able to produce a booklet that might
be very beneficial. WHAT A GREAT WAY TO GET BACK
In an effort to make the submissions consistent,
perhaps alumni could roughly follow the format –
please no novels. (Also, it would be greatly appreciated
if submissions were mailed in, and signed off by you).
SAMPLE : Your Name: (B.Mus. 1970)
Eleanor Daley (B.Mus. ’79),
Mark Sirett (B.Mus. ’75)
With the assistance of the Laidlaw Foundation for the
Performing Arts, the Cantabile Choirs of Kingston recently
commissioned a new work – an a cappella motet entitled
“O nata lux” – by Eleanor Daley (B.Mus. ’79). The work was
premiered this April in Kingston by the Cantabile Women’s
Chorus under the direction of Dr. Mark Sirett (B.Mus.’75).
Eleanor is music director at Fairlawn Heights United Church
in Toronto and has accompanied and composed for some of
Canada’s leading choirs including the Elmer Iseler Singers,
the Amadeus Choir of Greater Toronto, and the Scarborough
Bach Children’s Choir. Mark Sirett (B.Mus.’75) has received the
“International Jury Award” at the 48th Cork International
Choral Festival in Ireland. A panel of five European judges,
including conductors from the Franz Liszt Academy
(Budapest) and the Sibelius Academy (Helsinki) recognized
Dr. Sirett’s “imaginative programming and artistry” with the
Cantabile youth Singers who competed in the Festival and
toured Ireland in May.
Currently living in “a lovely town or city” teaching at
“public/high school” in English and Music. Additionally, am involved with Symphony Orchestras in
Toronto, New York and Boston, and perform in a small
chamber group 12 times per week. Have two cats
named Rover and Sam, and a dog called Meowosier.
I can be reached by e-mail or can be contacted at a telephone number. (Remember: If you wish to protect your
privacy, you do not have to note contact information.)
This was a suggestion by Linda Craig (B.Mus. ’92). For
anyone not able to attend Homecoming this year and
you are from a special year (1977, 1982, 1987, 1992,
1997), would you like to send an 8-1/2” x 11” piece of
paper with your name, photo and graduating year on
it, followed by a small blurb stating where you are and
what you are doing? We could then put up these
“Wanted Posters”on the wall in Harrison-LeCaine for
everyone to see.
Carol-Lynn Reifel
Left to right: Eleanor Daley, Mark Sirett
In April, a reception for students, faculty and staff was held
at the University Club for Ewelina Kwasniewska, who retired
after 27 years with Queen’s University. However, she is not
gone forever, and we expect her back again next fall with a
somewhat reduced teaching load.
Moved to October
Homecoming 2003, will be celebrated on 3-5 October, instead
of 26-28 September as earlier scheduled (to accommodate the
Homecoming football schedule).
For further information contact
Tammy (613-522-6000 ext. 74130) or Peggy (Ext. 74132).
Special years are: 1973, 1978, 1983, 1988, 1993, 1998.
Shirley Roth
The School of Music is very interested in class representatives
for special years. Please contact Shirley Roth at
[email protected]
Left to right: Bruce Kelly, Ewelina Kwasniewska,Carol-Lynn Reifel
Queen’s Music 3
The School of Music and the Kingston Symphony
Association are engaged in several partnerships
that are geared to young people.
In its tenth year, this February 1,300 grade 4 students attended
concerts given by the Kingston Symphony. These concerts
were held at Bayridge H.S. and MacArthur Auditorium,
Faculty of Education. Thirty-five university music students in
the Partnership Placement course participated in the SEP by
providing supervised lessons to grade 4 classrooms before the
concerts, leading the grade 4 students in a dance during the
concert, and teaching 2 more follow-up lessons after the
concert. Karen Frederickson choreographed the dance to
Leroy Anderson’s “Sleigh Ride” that the grade 4 students
performed. Dr. Frederickson also provided a professional
development workshop to grade 4 teachers in both the
Limestone and Lakeshore & Algonquin School Boards to
assist them with implementing the curriculum. Each year the
SEP Committee organizes the partnership by deciding on a
theme, orchestral repertoire to be performed, writing the
grade 4 curriculum package, and taking care of the administrative details to coordinate the partnership. The SEP is unique
because it is based on a principle of mutual benefit for the
symphony, the schools and the university. Another unique
aspect is the elementary music teaching done by the university music students and the authentic musical participation
in the concert by the grade 4 students
Meet the Music Makers
This innovative program pairs KSA musicians with senior
Queen’s music students to present a hands-on introduction to
the instruments of the orchestra to grade 6 students. During one
week in April symphony musicians and Queen’s music students
present a 90-minute session in approximately 8 elementary
schools. Each family of the orchestra is represented. The grade 6
Michael Lea/The Whig Standard
Symphony Education Partnership (SEP)
Kingston Symphony percussionist Greg Runions and his triangle
provide the sound of the typewriter bell as conductor Glen Fast
types a musical letter during a concert in McArthur Auditorium.
students rotate through the sections, hear a presentation by the
musicians, get to try making a sound on the instruments, and
receive a hand-out to take home with them. The School of Music
and RMC loan instruments to “Meet the Music Makers” for the
students to try. The Education Committee of the KSA administers
this program, which is in its second year and is funded by a
Canada Council Grant dedicated to outreach, developing young
musicians and presenting Canadian music.
Orchestra Day Camp
Members of Queen’s University Student Music Educators
Association (QUSMEA) provide an “Orchestra Day Camp”
for the Sunday matinee concerts of the Kingston Symphony.
Guided by Karen Frederickson, QUSMEA volunteers
prepare entertaining and educational sessions for young
children to attend while their parents go to the symphony
concert. The KSA administers “Orchestra Day Camp”.
Concurrent Bachelor of Music/Bachelor of Education
After years of planning, the first Concurrent Bachelor of
Music/Bachelor of Education degree program in Ontario
will be implemented at Queen’s in September 2003. As
this program is aimed towards the very best students,
admission will be highly competitive and initially the
program will have a rather limited enrollment. Applicants will still audition at the School of Music as well as
submit an experience statement to the Faculty of Education. Those students not accepted into the B.Mus./BEd
program will be considered automatically for admission
to the B.Mus. degree program.
The B.Mus./BEd program will build strong links
between the Faculty of Education and the School of
Music in the Faculty of Arts and Science. Both Dr. Roberta
Lamb and Dr. Karen Frederickson are cross-appointed to
the Faculty of Education. Importantly, the B.Mus./BEd
4 Queen’s Music
program will provide a distinctive component to studying
music at Queen’s, enhancing the flexibility of the
programs we offer, and addresses the perception that
graduates have a better chance of procuring employment
if they are enrolled in this type of program. A concurrent
education program provides fine pre-professional training
and is pedagocically sound. Students take the same
B.Mus. courses as other B.Mus. students, but are admitted
also to the the Faculty of Education and begin their BEd
courses in their first year at university. The fourth year of
university focusses on completing the B.Mus., while the
fifth year of the program is devoted to completing the BEd.
Our Music Education faculty, Dr. Roberta Lamb and
Dr. Karen Frederickson, along with Dr. Duane Bates (now
retired), worked tirelessly over the years to bring this program into existence. Their efforts are greatly appreciated!
Award Winner Dr. Karen Pegley
Julie L’Heureux
Each year Queen’s University invites applications
from outstanding scholars
for faculty appointments,
under the Queen’s National
Scholars Program. Only four
awards were offered by
Queen’s this year. The
School of Music is proud to
announce that newly
appointed Queen’s National
Scholar Dr. Karen Pegley,
will join the faculty this
Ireneus Zuk, Director,
Queen’s School of Music
writes “Dr. Pegley matches
perfectly the criteria described in the advertisement for QNS
positions. First and foremost, she is a brilliant scholar at the
outset of what is bound to be a distinguished career. Although
she completed her doctoral degree recently (1999), she has
already established an impressive publication record. Dr. Pegley has published many articles and book chapters, with several more submitted or in press. She has also presented at
numerous national and international conferences. Her expertise has been recognized with appointments to editorial boards
of significant journals such as, e.g. GEMS (Gender, Education,
Music, Society), Women and Music: A Journal of Gender and
Culture, and the Canadian University Music Review. She is
held in such high regard that she was, in fact, appointed to the
editorial board of Women and Music before her Ph.D. was
awarded… She has been able to establish an international reputation as a scholar without sacrificing performing ability on
her instrument, demonstrated by her work with several professional ensembles.”
Karen. Pegley also has a strong commitment to passing
on mentoring skills to students and creating a positive and
proactive learning environment. It is interesting to note that
the mentor most admired by Karen Pegley is Dr. Beverley
Diamond, formerly at York University and currently at
Memorial University. B.Mus. alumni will remember “Bev
Cavanagh” from Queen’s School of Music when she taught
here in the ‘70’s and ‘80’s. We are obviously all winners when
good mentoring is involved, and would like to wish Karen the
very best at Queen’s University – School of Music.
Dr. Smith has been appointed Acting Associate Dean in
the Faculty of Arts and Science for a one year period,
beginning 1 July 2002.
PHIL ADDIS (B.Mus. 2000)
(Change of Instrument = Success)
Thanks to the flexible B.Mus. program at Queen’s University
a student who was admitted on one instrument was able to
change to another instrument. Phil Addis was quite satisfied
studying tuba; but one day during a vocal Unspecified
Chamber Ensemble rehearsal, a faculty member noticed that
he had a voice. Phil was able to change from tuba to voice,
and this ultimately changed the direction of his life.
In postgraduate studies, Phil is presently in his final year at
the Opera School at the University of Toronto, and has recently
been accepted into the Opera Atelier of the Montreal Opera.
This year he was a semi-finalist in a major French voice competition in Paris, and this summer he will be studying with
Robert Tear at the Aldeburgh Festival in England. Phil has also
been accepted for the summer program in Aspen, Colorado.
Alison Hurst (School of Music, DSC
Chair, 2001- 2002), Ireneus Zuk
Shirley Roth
At a departmental meeting in April, members of the
departmental student council (DSC) presented a cheque
in the amount of $1,250 to the School of Music. This
donation has been earmarked towards the purchase of
new ergonomic chairs for Room 120 in Harrison-LeCaine
Hall. As you will remember, the existing chairs in this
large ensemble room are rather uncomfortable, especially
during long rehearsals. The purchase of the same type of
chair for the smaller ensemble groups who practice in
Room 213, has resulted in a most welcome improvement.
We would like to thank the DSC and our Bachelor of
Music students for this very generous gift.
Queen’s Music 5
The Early Music Instrument Room,
organized by Dr. Olga E. Malyshko,
Curator of The Early Music Instrument
Collection, celebrated its Grand Opening
on 7 November 2001. The event was well
attended by guests from the Kingston
and Queen’s University communities.
The Room currently displays a substantial and impressive collection of early
music instruments, on which students
are given opportunities to perform. This
stunning collection ranges from
recorders, cornetti, crumhorns, and
shawms to sackbuts, viols and harpsichords, including a harpsichord built by
Wolfgang Kater after an antique Flemish
instrument by Blanchet in the Russell
Collection, as well as a lute, hand crafted
by the luthier, Oskar Graf, after an original 7-course Giovanni Hieber model of
1561. The Queen’s Early Music Collection
and its new-found home constitute two
of the many features which distinguish
the School of Music at Queen’s University from other music departments,
schools and faculties across Canada.
Shirley Roth
The Early Music Instrument Room
Ireneus Zuk, Olga E. Malyshko, and Christine Overall, Associate Dean of Arts and Science
at the official opening of The Early Music Instrument Room on 7 November 2001.
Music History and Literature (Historical
Musicology and Ethnomusicology)
The large scale organization of the music history and literature
curriculum proceeds from introductory surveys to intensive
studies of the individual historical periods from the Age of
Antiquity to the present. Specialized and more concentrated
topics are dealt with at the more advanced level in courses,
such as research methods and bibliography, specific genre and
composer studies, palaeography, performance practice, and
women in music. One special feature at Queen’s is its emphasis on the study of world musics, including non-western art
music, jazz, folk and popular music traditions. Another
nationally distinctive component of the Queen’s music curriculum is The Collegium Musicum – an historical performance
practice course and ensemble devoted to the study and performance of purely vocal and instrumentally accompanied
sacred and secular music of the mediaeval and Renaissance
periods (circa 900- circa 1600). The music history and literature
curriculum at Queen’s has been developed to generally accommodate and comprehensively prepare students with varied
projected goals in the musical field, and, at the same time, is
specifically tailored to the needs and interests of individuals
intending to pursue graduate and post-graduate studies in historical musicology or ethnomusicology. Our students are competitively trained for the pursuit of advanced degrees in these
disciplines at Canadian and American universities as well as
educational institutions abroad.
6 Queen’s Music
The Turn of the Screw
This year Queen’s students presented a spectacular
opera The Turn of the Screw. Based on the classic
horror story by Henry James, the opera was presented in the mansion-like interior of Grant Hall
at Queen’s University.
As you can imagine, the venue enhanced the
masterful horror story of two ghosts that possess
the spirits of two young children. The production
company appreciated funding from the George
Taylor Richardson Memorial Fund, Queen’s School
of Music, The Kingston Opera Guild and the Faculty
of Arts and Science – Student Initiatives Fund.
Book Launch
A recent reception at Queen’s University Club
celebrated the publication of Clara Marvin’s book,
Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrine: A Guide to
Research, by the distinguished publisher Routledge.
Clara Marvin stated “It is especially gratifying to me
that publication comes at this time, so shortly after
my history colleague Gordon Smith’s fine book on
Istvan Anhalt.” Sincere congratulations to Dr. Marvin
on this achievement.
The performance area had an outstanding year with many
exciting events including large ensemble concerts, as well as
recitals, masterclasses and lectures by visiting artists.
One of Canada’s best known pianists, Jane Coop, was Artist
in Residence in January (see separate article). The piano area
also hosted its third piano festival – PianoFest opus 3. Invited
performers were Brigitte Poulin (Univ. of Sherbrooke), Philip
Adamson (Univ. of Windsor) and Leventritt winner, Roman
Rudnytsky (Ohio State Univ.). Other visitors were composerpianist, Heather Schmidt, winner of the 2001 EckhardtGramatté National Music Competition and Bruce Vogt (Univ.
of Victoria). Extra-curricular events in other areas included a
voice recital and masterclass given by Carolynne Godin (B.Mus.
’80), a flute masterclass with Bonita Boyd (Eastman) and a brass
masterclass with Eugene Rittich (principal horn, TSO).
Throughout the year, faculty members were featured as
soloists with the Kingston Symphony Orchestra under Glen
Fast: Eileen Rudden-Beaudette and Donelda Gartshore (Bloch
Concertino), Bruce Kelly (Puccini, Tosca), Carol-Lynn Reifel
(Beethoven, Mass in C), Cynthia Szabo-Tormann (Rachmaninoff Rhapsody) and Michel Szczesniak Brahms Concerto no. 1)
were heard in concertos and vocal works. Tom Davidson
played Beethoven Concerto No.4 with the Eastern Ontario
Symphony Orchestra under Gordon Craig. There were also
performances by visiting groups including the Benghazi Saxophone Quartet and the Orchid Ensemble.
Earlier in the year, students were the featured soloists performing concertos with the Queen’s Symphony Orchestra and the
student-run opera production of Britten’s Turn of the Screw was a
great success. The year-end ensemble concerts and performance
recitals brought to a close a busy and impressive season.
JANE COOP (Pianist)
Queen’s Artist in Residence
One of Canada’s most prominent and distinguished artists,
Jane Coop was Artist in Residence in January 2002. Jane Coop
has become a household name in Canada due to her frequent
broadcasts on CBC radio, and her sophisticated musicianship
and passionate sense of communication have earned her
warm responses from both critics and audiences alike.
In addition to international recitals in cities like New York,
London, St. Petersburg, Kyiv, Warsaw, Prague, Beijing and
Tokyo, Jane Coop has appeared with every major orchestra in
Canada. A sought-after chamber music partner, she has collaborated with many established groups and leading instrumentalist. As a recording artist, Ms. Coop’s discography on both
Skylark Records and CBC Records has earned her much
praise, for example “one of the finest Chopin discs of the
The local Kingston audience was ecstatic at the reasonable
ticket price for the concert. Jane Coop’s visit to Queen’s was
made possible through the Scholar (Artist) in Residence Program of the Faculty of Arts and Science and the George Taylor
Richardson Memorial Fund.
Shirley Roth
28 March 2003
The School of Music is planning a very special concert
on Friday, 28 March 2003 in Grant Hall at Queen’s
For those alumni who have not been back to Queen’s
for a performance in several years, please plan to
come to this exciting event. (More information will be
available on our web page this September).
Jane Coop (Artist in Residence), Marjan Mozetich, June Richards,
Hugheen Ferguson (Past President of the Ontario Registered Music
Teachers Association and Past President of the Canadian Federation
of Music Teachers Association)
The Concerto/Concert Aria Competition allows the winner, in alternate years to
appear as a soloist with either the Queen’s University Orchestra, or the Kingston
Symphony Orchestra. The 2001 winner, Kar Zen Ng, (seated) played piano with
the Queen’s Orchestra in February 2002, and the 2002 winner Anya Podrezo,
(standing) will play flute with the Kingston Symphony Orchestra in 2003.
Anya Podrezo, Kar Zen Ng
Shirley Roth
Queen’s Music 7