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Segue - A Music Conference for Teachers

April 21, from 9 am to 2:45 pm

Cost (including lunch, sessions and concert):

Adults: $60
Students: $25

Sessions offered by:

Lisa Armstrong • Melanie Boyd • Jeremy Brown • Graham Fast • Paul Grindlay • Nathan Gingrich • Sue Harvie • Gareth Jones • Tim Korthuis • Brendan Lord • Heather Nail • Rod Squance • Jennifer Walden • Kevin Willms • Deborah Ziolkoski

Reading sessions for all levels with repertoire from Long & McQuade

Concert by Music Student Ensembles in the Eckhardt-Gramatté Hall, Rozsa Centre

For more information, contact Colleen Whidden .

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Session outlines

The Amazing Case...featuring Baba Yaga and the Hut on Fowl’s Legs
Deborah Ziolkoski

Join our team of fearless, thrill seeking music investigators in the jungles of South America as we search for the dreaded Baba Yaga! Interaction, collaboration and creativity are pre-requisites to decode mysterious puzzle pieces and determine how they correspond to Mussorgsky’s music through movement, speech, song, instrumental play and drama! Warning: participants will be exposed to excessive amounts of dynamics, tempo, rhythm, beat and form! Participate at your own risk. (Gr. 1-7)

Long and McQuade Elementary Reading Sessions
Tim Korthuis, accomp. SiRim Kim

Come sing new repertoire, meet fellow music teachers, learn from a great clinician, and return with a packet of complimentary choral music selections ideally suited to the elementary school choir. We will sing through the packet of beautiful new music together so come ready to participate!

Lisa Armstrong

What person does not like to tap their foot to the beat of a song? The show Stomp! has been around since 1991 and although it is performed by very skilled adults, who said that children can not learn it? Participants will learn a practical approach to teaching stomp music using pails, barrels, hardwood flooring, elbow joints, paint cans, brake drums from cars, chairs, dowels and basketballs. Children learn through doing and adults are no different. Be prepared to learn how to ‘beat the beat’ into your students!

What's On Your Mind?
Kevin Willms

Do you have questions about your music program for which you wish you had answers?  Then this is the session for you!  Bring your questions about music curriculum, trip planning, timetabling issues, repertoire selection, authentic assessment, or the new Inspiring Education document and ask them to long time music educator Kevin Willms.  Kevin will share his experience from his long and successful music education career with you on these topics.  So, jot down your questions and be ready to share your own ideas during this interactive session.

Oh, The Places You’ll Go! An Orff exploration across Canada
Heather Nail

Take a trip across our great land with Orff-Schulwerk! This patriotic session will make connections between the elementary social studies curriculum and music. Through singing, playing instruments, creating movement and composing rhythms we will journey to all corners of Canada and beyond!

Dare to Flirt... with Opera! An Interactive Introduction to the Barber of Seville
Deborah Ziolkoski

Rossini’s Barber of Seville will be the new favorite after experiencing it through the eyes of Bella Rosina and Count Almaviva! Students will be enchanged and actively engaged in the intriguing and humorous plot as they sing their serenades, creatively move to the music and use improvisation techniques to narrowly escape old Dr. Bartolo! Explore musical concepts through imaginative role playing. (Grades 4-7). Designed for music and classroom teachers. Dramatic flair is an asset!

Encouraging Boys and Men to Sing
Paul Grindlay

ou have probably observed that most children’s choirs have many more girls than boys, and most mixed adult and youth choirs are challenged to find enough male singers to balance the abundance of sopranos and altos. The truth is that fewer males are drawn to singing than females, but let’s take a moment to find out why this is and what we can do to buck the trend and successfully recruit male singers. This session will suggest ways to appeal to male interests while addressing specific issues like gender/societal stereotypes and voice change.

Long and McQuade Secondary Reading Sessions
Graham Fast, accomp. SiRim Kim

Come sing new repertoire, meet fellow music teachers, learn from a great clinician, and return with a packet of complimentary choral music selections ideally suited to the secondary school choir. We will sing through the packet of beautiful new music together so come ready to participate!

Some Ideas for Using Improvisation in Small and Large Group Instrumental Settings
Dr. Jeremy Brown, Professor of Music UofC

This session will present ideas for teaching improvisation to students interested in jazz improvisation.  The basic materials and pedagogical materials will be presented and discussed.  The session will also explore improvisation for non-jazz settings; for classical musicians.  Using a number of new resources, teachers should be able to use improvisation games with students in a short period of time, who have little or no background in improvisation.

Long and McQuade Instrumental Reading Sessions
Gareth Jones, accomp. UCalgary Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band

Come play new repertoire, meet fellow music teachers, learn from a great clinician, and find new gems for your bands from Grades 1-3.5. We will play through the packet of beautiful new music together so feel free to bring your horns and join in!

Orffly F-U-N
Sue Harvie

Literacy connections and games present just a glimpse of the F-U-N the Orff process offers to the craft and artistry of teaching music. Explore curricular activities using body percussion to picture books; movement to cup passing; singing to stomping. All of it works to imbed the skills and concepts essential to the discipline and study of music for elementary age children.

Take Your Students to Brazil, the Middle East, and Beyond
Jennifer Walden

Gather useful ideas and techniques to expand your music program beyond Western genres. This workshop takes participants through steps in learning music and dance styles from Brazil and Arabic regions. Included is a warm up with celebration music from SE Asia. Handouts will be available to assist teachers in taking ideas to their classrooms following the workshop. Be ready to relax, play, and move to inspiring rhythms!

No Wrong Notes: Group Singing in the Oral Tradition
Melanie Boyd

We learned our first language from others – by listening, mimicking, practicing, absorbing. Through this process we each developed a unique voice, allowing us to participate in a many-voiced community. When we learn songs in this same age-old way, we embody them – needing nothing beyond ourselves to sing together for the joy of it, anytime, anywhere.
No Wrong Notes is an a cappella group singing model based on this oral tradition. The absence of written words and musical notation deepens listening, learning and connection between singers, and nurtures individual and collective memory. It lifts singers’ eyes from page to each other, and places on more equal footing those participants who read music and those who don’t. In No Wrong Notes there is no judgment – to ensure participants experience celebration of singing and of themselves. By focusing on singing for its own sake, and on beauty (a relative term) rather than perfection, individual voices and group sound develop naturally over time.
No Wrong Notes offers an enjoyable alternative to students who want to sing but are not keen on formal, performing choirs. Conversely, the method can be used by choral directors for the enhancement of vocal and ear training, natural harmonizing, listening to each other, and group cohesion. In this experiential singing session, participants will learn about No Wrong Notes oral-method facilitation techniques and repertoire selection. They will gain an understanding of values underlying No Wrong Notes, as well as responsibilities and rewards in nurturing them.

Conducting 201:the Power of Gestural Communication
Brendan Lord, D,Mus

Effective gestural communication opens the door to more efficient rehearsals as well as to creative, expressive, and spontaneous performances with our ensembles.  This hands-on conducting workshop will explore gestural technique as it pertains to expressive elements, articulation, and phrase architecture.  Participants will be invited to conduct one another, and will receive supportive and constructive feedback from workshop facilitator, Brendan Lord.

Presenter bios

Born in Yellowknife, NWT, Torri Airhart began piano lessons at the age of three and has since carried a passion for music and performance. Torri holds a M. Mus in choral conducting form the University of Calgary in 2004, and undergraduate degrees (B. Mus - vocal/choral performance and B. Ed) from the University of Manitoba (1996). While attending U of M, he sang in numerous auditioned groups including the University Singers and Vocal-Ease Jazz Ensemble. Following seven years of conducting and leadership in church worship ministry, Torri assumed a full-time position as the Secondary Music Teacher at Heritage Christian Academy. Torri has conducted with the Youth Singers of Calgary, the Savridi Singers and currently is the artistic director of HtH (Harmony through Harmony). Other passions in his life are his wife, Jennifer, their daughters, Lauren and Annika, a labradoodle puppy named Adagio and Torri's love of the NFL - especially the Green Bay Packers.

Lisa Armstrong   (B. Mus. Ed.; Level III Orff Certification) has been a Music Specialist with the CBE for the past 24 years working with children K-6 including special needs and GATE. She has been a presenter at the Calgary Teacher’s Convention, Palliser District Teacher’s Convention, Early Childhood Education Conference and recently at South Western Alberta Teacher’s Association. She passionately believes that all children are successful when taught through the Orff approach.

Melanie Boyd   has been involved in group singing for over two decades. In 2004, she founded No Wrong Notes , an inclusive group-singing model where songs are shared orally. Since then, Melanie has facilitated singing groups in workplace, healthcare and community settings with people of varied musical experience. She also investigates No Wrong Notes' impact on participants, resulting in research she has presented internationally. Melanie currently works as a literatures librarian at the University of Calgary, where she also co-founded and co-coordinates the Arts and Humanities for Health and Wellbeing Research Group. Before becoming a librarian, Melanie worked extensively with children and youth in a variety of organizations including Boys and Girls Clubs, the Saskatoon Board of Education and the Saskatchewan 4-H Council. As Youth Volunteer Coordinator at a large long term care facility, Melanie initiated numerous intergenerational programs, one of which was a choir. Melanie is also a poet, with work published in Canadian literary journals.

Jeremy Brown is Professor of Music at the University of Calgary. In 2009 he was awarded the title of “Canadian Music Ambassador” on the 50th Anniversary of the Canadian Music Centre for his efforts in performing and commissioning works by Canadian composers. In 2008, he was celebrated in a select group of five professors as an “Innovator of the University of Calgary” by the University of Calgary.
As Head of the Department of Music from 2003-2008, he lead in the creation of the Monday Night Jazz Concert Series, Community Music Program, Contrasts Chamber Music Festival, the Masterclass Series, the Protégé Music Program with the Calgary Philharmonic and the Calgary Operetta.  He has also won the University of Calgary “Student’s Union Teaching Excellence Award” and the “Peterkin Award” for Outstanding Achievement in Music Education for the province of Alberta.
His provocative recording of contemporary Canadian saxophone, Rubbing Stone , on the Centredisc label, was nominated as the Outstanding Classical Recording of the Year by the 2010 Western Canadian Music Alliance.  His latest recording, Ornamentology , Sonatas of J. S. Bach and G. F. Handel with originally composed ornamentation, was released in March 2011 on lightblue records.  He is currently completing two new recordings, one of Canadian music performed by the Rubbing Stone Ensemble and a recording of the wind band works of Henry Cowell by musicians of the Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra.
An author, he is currently completing a book, The Wind Band Music of Henry Dixon Cowell for Sourcebooks in American Music, Pendragon Press.  He is the founding artistic director of the Rubbing Stone Ensemble, a new music ensemble based in Calgary and former conductor and founding artistic director of the National Concert Band of Canada.
Dr. Brown has published numerous articles in the Instrumentalist, Journal of Band Research, Journal of the World Association of Symphonic Bands and Ensembles, Saxophone Symposium, Canadian Band Journal, International Society for the Investigation of Wind Music and Canadian Winds.  He is a contributing editor to Canadian Winds.  He has commissioned more than thirty-five new works by Canadian composers and also been Artist-In-Residence and a visiting lecturer at the Banff Centre.  Former Artistic Director of the Banff Centre, Isobel Rolston referred to him as “A distinguished teacher and performer.”

Graham Fast is in his fourth year of the Bachelor of Music program at the University of Calgary, pursuing an integrated degree with focuses on vocal performance and conducting. Graham has studied voice with Paul Grindlay, Donald Bell, Patricia Hrynkiw, and conducting with Gareth Jones.  Graham sings with many choral organizations around the city of Calgary including: Spiritus Chamber Choir; Il Sono men's vocal ensemble; the University of Calgary Chorus and Chamber Choir; the university's early music ensemble, Collegium Musicum; and the Knox Presbyterian Church Choir. As part of his conducting focus, Graham has had the opportunity to be the assistant conductor of the University of Calgary Symphonic Band (2012/2013 season) and Chamber Choir (2013/2014 season).  Upon completing his undergraduate degree, Graham plans on scoping out and pursing a Masters degree in conducting.

Nathan Gingrich received his Bachelor of Music education degree from the University of Regina. Continued studies led him to Weimar Germany where he got his advanced artist’s diploma in classical trombone performance and another degree in jazz and pop trombone performance from the Hochschule für Musik “Franz Liszt”. While in Germany, Mr. Gingrich co-founded a number of ensembles – travelling around Germany, France, Belgium, Austria and even to China to perform.
He taught trombone and jazz music theory at the Musik- und Kunstschule Jena for 4 years before moving to Calgary in 2006 to begin teaching music within the Calgary Board of Education. Mr. Gingrich taught at Thomas B. Riley Jr. High for 3 years and in the fall of 2009 Nathan began teaching at William Aberhart High School.
Mr. Gingrich is a director with the Westwinds Music Society and involved with the Calgary Association for the Development of Music Education (CADME) as well as co-ordinator for the annual “Holiday TubaFest” and “Slide Into Spring: Calgary’s Trombone Day” events.
Mr. Gingrich can be seen regularly playing with a variety of ensembles in and around Calgary as well as leading masterclasses and workshops. Playing experience has seen him perform with the Prime Time Big Band, Calgary Jazz Orchestra, Calgary Creative Arts Ensemble, The New West Brass, and Altius Brass among others.
Nathan Gingrich is a member of the International Trombone Association and a Conn-Selmer artist-educator.

Paul Grindlay , bass, has performed as a concert and opera soloist across North America, Europe, Japan and on recordings for NAXOS, Marquis and Toccata Classics labels. He holds degrees in Music and Zoology from the University of British Columbia, is the Artistic Director of the Calgary Boys’ Choir, Airdrie Community Choir, SuperSonic Men’s Choir and co-director of Knox Presbyterian Church Choir. He is a voice instructor at Mount Royal Conservatory, proud father, avid fly fisherman, occasional composer and poet.

Sue Harvie is a K through 6 music specialist and Learning Leader for the Calgary Board of Education. She has completed her levels and post levels training in Orff-Schulwerk and holds her Master in Education (Elementary Music) from the University of Alberta. Sue has presented workshops across Canada and the U.S and teaches Orff Level I at the University of Alberta. Her performing groups have performed for 5 Canadian National Orff Conferences, the Edmonton and Calgary Philharmonic Orchestras and for the annual Orff the Wall concert held at the Jack Singer Music Hall. In collaboration with Dr. Bob de Frece, Sue has coauthored and produced Mi-Re-Do: The Game Show ; Commercial Revue ; and Musica con Moto . Her newest endeavor, F-U-N & Games will be published for fall of 2014.

Tim Korthuis is currently the Graduate Conductor for the University of Calgary Chorus, where he has recently completed his Masters of Music in Choral Conducting, as well as holding a Bachelor’s degree in Piano performance from Rocky Mountain College. He has toured as choral accompanist to New York, Montreal and Ottawa and his Graduate studies have included studies in Vienna and Bulgaria as well as studying with Jon Washburn and the Vancouver Chamber Choir.
He has had the pleasure to study and conduct many works including Brahms A German Requiem , Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana , as well as works by Schubert, Mozart, Mendelssohn, Dvorak, Whitacre and Canadian Composers R. Murray Schafer and Stephen Hatfield among many others. He also had the pleasure of conducting the World Premiere of ‘On the Eve of Ivan Kupola’ at the U of C in January of 2013. He has studied conducting with Dr. Colleen Whidden, Dr. Don Christianson and Professor Edmond Agopian, as well as Choral vocal techniques with Dr. Patricia Hrynkiw, and Piano with Dr. Peter Jancewicz. He currently serves as conductor for the Okotoks Men’s Chorus, accompanist for several local choirs and Worship & Arts Pastor at Okotoks Alliance Church. He lives in Okotoks, Alberta with his wife and 4 beautiful children.

Gareth Jones is an Adjunct Professor at the University of Calgary and is the director of the University’s Wind Ensemble as well as the Symphonic Band.  He is also the Director of the Alberta Winds, Calgary’s professional wind ensemble in addition to being named the conductor of the 2014 National Youth Band of Canada. He was Assistant Principal Trumpet with the Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra from 1992 to 2007 and continues to play with the CPO whenever his conducting schedule allows. Before that, he held the same position with the Tulsa Philharmonic Orchestra.  He has studied conducting with the renowned pedagogues Jorma Panula, Gustav Meier, Michael Haithcock, and Michael Jinbo. He has conducted ensembles from across Western Canada as well as Mexico and the United States.  Mr. Jones’s musical activities are greatly varied.  He has appeared as guest conductor and clinician with over two hundred orchestras and wind ensembles, been featured on Juno nominated blues CDs, appeared on CBC radio as a soloist and chamber musician, been a guest lecturer with the National Youth Orchestra of Canada, been an adjudicator at music festivals across Canada, as well as conducting honour bands across Canada and was a reviewer for the recently updated Royal Conservatory of Music trumpet syllabus.  He can be heard playing chamber music, jazz, blues, and rhythm and blues with various groups around Calgary.  As a conductor he founded the Calgary Honour Band and the University of Calgary Brass Choir.  He was also a founding member of the chamber ensemble “Rosa Selvatica” and has been a featured soloist with the Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra on several occasions.  He studied conducting at the Pierre Monteux Institute and Canada’s National Arts Centre and received his Master of Music in conducting from the University of Calgary. He studied trumpet at Northwestern University, where he won the prestigious concerto competition and a scholarship for performing excellence.

Heather Nail  has been a music specialist with the CBE for 14 years. She holds her Level 3 Orff certification and her Orff ensembles have performed at National Orff conferences. Mrs. Nail is the director of the Westside Junior Children’s Choir, and was a semi-finalist in the 2010 Alberta Excellence in Teaching Awards.

Jennifer Walden has been teaching multicultural music for 30 years in international schools worldwide and most recently, Canadian public schools. She is a doctoral candidate with Griffith University with a focus on how to best transmit diverse musics in today’s classrooms.  Jennifer is also an active clinician and workshop leader, traveling the globe to work with teachers and music education students at conferences and universities. Her focus is on 1) facilitating effective methods of teaching multicultural musics, and 2) building and maintaining diverse music programs in schools. 

Kevin Willms is a native Calgarian.  He received his Bachelor of Music and Teacher Certification from the University of Calgary. Mr. Willms has been teaching instrumental and choral music for the Calgary Board of Education for the last 27 years. He currently teaches at William Aberhart High School.  His bands and choirs consistently perform at “Superior” levels and have received much recognition for their outstanding performances at local and international music festivals.
Mr. Willms has been a director for the Westwinds Music Society for the past 21 years.  Originally responsible for starting the choral program, he is currently the director of the “Wednesday Gold Jazz Band”. He is entering his eighteenth year as Artistic Director of Westwinds. Westwinds is an adult community music organization with 5 concert bands, 5 jazz ensembles and four choirs for adult musicians of all levels of experience.
In addition to his duties at William Aberhart and with Westwinds, Mr. Willms is active as a clinician, guest conductor and adjudicator.  He is the jazz coordinator for the Alberta International Band Festival (Calgary) and President of the Calgary Association for the Development of Music Education (CADME).  Mr. Willms has received several nominations for the Pan Canadian Students’ Choice Awards as well as the “Alberta Excellence in Teaching Awards”. On February 25, 2003, Premier Ralph Klein presented Mr. Willms with the Tommy Banks Award, recognizing his long-term contribution to music education in Alberta. He was named “Educator of the Year” by the Calgary Educational Partnership Foundation (2006) and received the Elkhorn Award as “Band Director of the Year” (2006) from the Alberta Band Association. Phi Beta Mu presented Mr. Willms with the David Peterkin Memorial Award in October, 2013.
Mr. Willms is proud of the many former students who have gone on to successful careers as musicians and music educators.  He is equally proud that large numbers of students have developed a love of music and continue to participate in community bands and choirs long after graduation from high school.

Deborah Ziolkoski is an elementary music specialist in British Columbia with over twenty-four year’s experience. Deborah has designed the teacher-guided activities for the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra’s elementary school concerts. In 2005, her Orff Club performed The Persian March  and Aquarium ;(as written in Fun with Composers ) with the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra. Her Orff groups performed at many special events including the National Orff Conference in Winnipeg and most recently Vancouver’s Re-Play 2012. Deborah is an active workshop clinician throughout North America and has presented to numerous Orff Chapters, Teacher Conventions and National Orff Conferences in the US and Canada.
In April 2006, Deborah designed and published the Fun with Composer  music series. Volume II of the series was published in May, 2009 and was awarded the prestigious Moonbeams Award for Children’s Literacy in North America. In 2013 FWC was very proud to publish On s’amuse avec les compositeurs ;– the complete translation of the FWC Volume I Teacher Guide. Deborah is an active International clinician providing workshops to teachers across North America. Deborah lives in White Rock, British Columbia with her husband Ed, and their three wonderful children, Annika, Lauren, and Charli.

Brendan Lord holds a Bachelor of Arts (Music) degree from Augustana University College, and Master and Doctor of Music degrees in Choral Conducting from the University of Alberta.  While studying for the DMus degree, Dr. Lord was awarded a Queen Elizabeth II Graduate Scholarship, a Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada fellowship, and the University of Alberta President’s Award.  His conducting teachers have included Dr. Marc Hafso, Dr. Robert de Frece, Dr. Debra Cairns, and Dr. Leonard Ratzlaff. 

Dr. Lord is recognized for his unique blend of artistic and administrative abilities, and works frequently in both capacities.  As administrator, he is the Executive Director of the Alberta Choral Federation where, under his leadership, the organization has grown into the largest provincial choral organization in Canada: in 2012-2013, the ACF’s activities involved more than 20,000 choristers, conductors, music educators, and choral music enthusiasts.   Artistically, Dr. Lord has worked with choirs of varying ages and abilities including the Sherwood Park Festival Singers, the Edmonton Public School Board’s All-City Children’s Choir, and the Cantilon Children’s Choir.  Between 2009 and 2012 he was a member of the choral faculty at the Augustana Campus of the University of Alberta where he conducted Sangkor: Augustana’s Women’s Choir and, during the 2010-2011 academic year, was the interim conductor of The Augustana Choir.  In addition, between 2005 and 2012, Dr. Lord was a sessional instructor at the University of Alberta (North and Augustana campuses) where he taught courses in the areas of conducting, music theory, and musicianship.  Also active as a church musician, Dr. Lord has served as University Cantor at the University of Alberta’s Augustana Campus and is currently the Director of Music at McDougall United Church in downtown Edmonton.

Brendan Lord, DMus

Session schedule

8:15 - 9 a.m.

F210/F202 Registration, Coffee, Fruit, Cookies

9 - 10:15 a.m.

Elementary Sessions

Evans Room Deborah Ziolkoski:   The Amazing Case… featuring Baba Yaga and the Hut on Fowl’s Legs
F202 Tim Korthuis (accompanist SiRim Kim): Long & McQuade Elementary Choral Reading Session

Secondary Choral Sessions

F210 Lisa Armstrong: Stomp!
F007 Paul Grindlay: Encouraging Boys and Men to Sing

Secondary Instrumental Sessions

Doolittle Theatre

Kevin Willms: What's On Your Mind?

E215 Rod Squance: Percussion Techniques

10:30 - 11:45 a.m.

Elementary Sessions

F202 Heather Nail: Oh, the Places You’ll Go! An Orff exploration across Canada
Evans Room Deborah Ziolkoski: Dare to Flirt…with Opera! An interactive introduction to the Barber of Seville

Secondary Choral Sessions

E215 Brendan Lord: Conducting 201
Doolittle Theatre Graham Fast (accompanist SiRim Kim): Long & McQuade Secondary Choral Reading Session

Secondary Instrumental Sessions

F001 Nathan Gingrich:   Brass Basics
F007 Jeremy Brown: Jazz Band Improvisation (with U of C Jazz Band)

11:45 a.m. - 12:45 p.m. – Lunch Break

Great Husky Hall Little Italy pasta lunch (pasta, salad, garlic toast, tiramisu)

12:45 - 1:15 p.m.

Eckhart-Gramatté Hall School of Creative and Performing Arts Music Showcase Concert featuring
University Chorus (directed by Dr. Colleen Whidden) and
UofC Jazz Orchestra (directed by Dr. Jeremy Brown)

1:30 - 2:45 p.m.

Elementary Sessions

Evans Room Sue Harvie: Orffly F-U-N
Doolittle Theatre Jennifer Walden: Take Your Students to Brazil, the Middle East, and Beyond

Secondary Choral Sessions

F202 Torri Airhart: Tips for Running a Successful Junior High Choral Program
F210 Melanie Boyd: No Wrong Notes Playshop

Secondary Instrumental Sessions


Gareth Jones: Long & McQuade Instrumental Reading Session With members from the University of Calgary Symphonic Band and Wind Ensemble

(Times and Clinicians subject to change)