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UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra

UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image UMS Concert Program, December 1, 2012 - January 13, 2013 - Handel's "Messiah"; Diane Reeves Quartet; Detroit Symphony Orchestra image
Day
1
Month
December
Year
2012
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Rights Held By
University Musical Society
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A high quality of life is critical
to attract talent, entrepreneurs and business growth.
We're partnering with communities
to create the kind of places where workers, entrepreneurs,
and businesses want to locate, invest and expand.
Find your sense of place in Pure Michigan.
PUR~ ICHIGAN' Michill. Economic Oenlopment Corparltion
driving a brighter fu~ture Ford M Olor Company
For opening minds and engaging the community, Ford salutes the University Musical Society Education and Community Engagement Program.
www.comml.lnity.ford.com
WELCOME.
" Welcome to this UMS performance. Since 1879, the people of southeast Michigan, includinl our students, faculty, and staff, have experienced remar1table moments through UMS's presentations 01the world's finest perlormersofmusic,theater,anddance.This season. we are proud to celebrate 100 years of UMS presentations in Hill Auditorium, a historic and prized venue on our campus. Enjoy the performance."
11\.., k.... dt.,• Mary Sue Coleman
President, University of MicJtigan
"With ellceptional performances, the lOO-year anniversary of Hill Auditorium, and an amazlnl array of events that we hope wiU transform, elevate. and transcend, we think this season will be somethinl truly spedal. Thank you for bein, present."
K'!.~' UMS President
~l'm deUented to welcome you to this UMS performance as chair of the UMS Board of Directors. We thank you for being here and encourare)'Qu to eet even more involved with UMS throuah participation in our educational opportunities, by maleinc a elft, or by addine more UMS events to your calendar. Thank you."
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Chair, UMS Board of Directors
Honigman is pleased to support VMS. We believe the arts bring vibrancy, growth, and culture to our community. HOnigman is a premier business law firm, working in perfect harmony with our communities and our clients in Ann Arbor and throughout the world.
For more information, please contact David Parsigian at 734.418.4250 or DParsigian@honigman.com.
F(:I"Jl2n(\o Alberdi Jennifer Anderson Christopher BalWd Mourice Binlww Cindy Bott
Audrey DiMarzo Sean Etheridge
H O N IG M A N .
Honigman Miller Schwam ond Cbn LLP
DETROIT ANN ARBOR LANSING OAKLAND COUNTY
T..... Mahoney C y M _ Leonard Niehoff David Portigian
"'"S'"""" BillWin,ten
KALAMAZOO
TomFon= Car] Herstcin Richard Hneg Ann Hollenbeck J. Michael Hugel
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BE PRESENT.
6 2012-2013 SEASON CALENDAR
8 EDUCA TION 10 HISTORY
LEADERSHIP . 14
THE EVENT PROGRAM.
25 THE EXPERIENCE THE PERFORMANCES
I'"
SUPPORT. 31
51 HOW DO I BUY TICKETS'
GENERAL INFO. 53 POLICIES 55 GETTING INVOLVED
~
2012-2013
SEASON CALENDAR.
To learn more, see video previews. get in-depth perfOfmance descriptions, and buy tickets, visit www.ums.org.
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2l-22 23 27 28-29
Kldd Pivot: Th., Tempest Replica Natlonal The31re Uve: The Curious IncidGnt of tho Dog in thQ Night-Tim. Chla80 Symphony Orchestra - Riccardo Muti, conductor Suzhou Kun Opfl"a Theater of Jiangsu Province
Bllslanl Aspen 5,,"'4 Fe Ballet Jerusalem Quartet TheAtre de La Ville: lonesco's RhinocWos MurrllY Perahla. plano Marllnsky Orchestra of St. PetersbUfl! - Valery Gergiev, conductor National Theatre Uve: Last of th" Houssmons
Belcea Quartet
GUberto Gil
o.ve HoiLand Big Band
National Theatre Un: Timon ofAthQIIs Handel's Messloh
Olanne Reeves Quartet with specialguesl Raul Midon
~ 4 ~ 6-7
10 11-13 20 27 28
> 11 ~ 16 17
28
1-2
8
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"z 8-13 National Theatre of Scotland: ThQ StrongQ Undoing of Prudflncio Hart
13
17-18
21
25-26 27 31
2 9 10 14 15 16 17 20-24 23-24
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Detroit Symphony Orchestra - Leonard Slatkin, conductor Gabriel Kahane & Friends From Coss Corridor to thQ World: A TributQ to OQtroit's Musical GoIdQnAgQ Martha Graham Dance Company Mariachi Vargas de Tecalitlan Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wyntan Marsalis
Angelique Kidjo New Century Chamber Orchestra - Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberl!, violin and leader Berlin Philharmonic Woodwind Quintet with Martin Katz, piano National Theatre Live: ThQ MogistrotQ The King's Singers Kodo Amjad Ali Khan with Amaan Ali Khan and Ayaan Ali Khan, sarods The English Concert with David Daniels, countertenor: Handel's Rodamisto Propeller: Shakespeare's T_/fth Night and ThQ Toming ofthQ ShrQw New York Philharmonic - Alan Gilbert, conductor
Artemis Quartet Anne-Sophie Mutter, violin Yo-Yo Ma and The Silk Road Ensemble (Ford Honors Program) Hamid Al-Saadi Iraqi Maqam Ensemble and Amir EISaffar's Two Rivers
Darius Milhaud's CXQstQion Trilogy University Symphony Orchestra UMS Choral Union & U-M School of Musk, Theatre & Dance Choral Ensembles Kenneth Kiesler, conductor Esperanza Spalding Radio Music Society 1927: ThQ Animals ond ChildrQn Took to thQ StrQQts Takacs Quartet Bobby McFerrin: spirit you 011 Alison Balsom, trumpet, and the Scottish Ensemble Ragamala Dance: SocrQd Eorth SITI Company: Tro;on ~mQn (oftw EuripidQs)
14 16
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VIRTUOSO, $10,000-$19,999
Cairn Foundation
University of Michigan Center for Chinese Studies
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UNITED
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Rosalie Edwards/Vibrant Ann Arbor Fund Pfizer Foundation GlaxoSmithKline Foundation Sarns Ann Arbor Fund Eugene and Emily Grant Family Foundation The Seattle Foundation Mohamed and Hayat Issa/Issa Foundation
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-:Pf~ IIO~IG:\{AN. DEVOTION TO THE ARTS, JULY 20ll-JUNE 2016
To help ensure the future of UMS, the following donors have made pledges that are payable over multiple years. We are grateful to these generous donors for their commitments.
$500,000
Maxine and Stuart Frankel Foundation
$50,000
Miller, Canfield, Paddock and Stone. P.L.c. Gilbert Omenn and Martha Darling Linda Samuelson and joel Howell jane and Edward Schulak
$25,000
junia Dean DodyViola
$100,000
Wally and Robert Klein
Dennis and Ellie Serras Glenn E. Watkins Marina and Robert Whitman Ann and Clayton Wilhite
SliBIR & M"J.INI
CHOWDHURY
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(.tllneT1O\ Bank
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UMS BOARD OF DIRECTORS
The UMS Boord of Directors Is a group of elected volunteers devoted to the performing arts and to our community. Their hard work ensures thot UMS is able to offer outstanding performances year after year.
David J. Herzig, 0>0" Stephen G. Palms, VIc" Choir
Anne Glendon,
SW'etory
David N. Parslgian, Treasurer
Rachel Bendit OJ Boehm Janet callaway David (anter MarlM,"- _ I d in "nCOlMlOll ooclonglllling 0_ _ _ ..
Our environmental reporting uses hybrid technology: intelligence and insight.
The Environment Report from Michigan Radio, every Tuesday and Thursday at 8:55 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Understand Michigan... NEWS • POLITICS • ARTS • BUSINESS • ENVIRONMENT
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UMS TEACHER INSIGHT
Through UMS Teacher Insight, we stay aware of trends, changing resources, and new opportunities for learning in the K-12 classroom.
Robin Bailey Jennifer Burton Jeff Gaynor
Neha Shah Cynthia Page Bogen Karen McDonald
Melissa Poli Rebeca Pietrzak Mark Salzer
UMS ADVISORY COMMITTEE
The UMS Advisory Committee advances the goals of UMS, champions the UMS mission through community engagement, provides and secures financial support, and assists in countless other ways as UMS ambassadors.
Eileen Thacker,
Chair
Gail Ferguson Stout,
Vice Chair
Audrey Schwimmer,
Secretary
Barb Shoffner, Treasurer
Susan R. Fisher, Past Olair
Zakiyyah Ali Sandy Aquino Lorie Arbour Barbara Bach Karen Bantel Pat Bantle Linda Bennett Francine Bomar Connie Rizzolo Brown janet Callaway
Dennis j. Carter Cheryl Clarkson judy Cohen Wendy Comstock Linda Creps Sheila Crowley
Jon Desenberg Leslie Desmond Sharon Peterson Dort Julie Dunifon Gloria J. Edwards Michaelene Farrell Sara Fink Laurel Fisher Rosamund Forrest Kathy Goldberg Ken Gray Linda Grekin Nan Griffith Nicki Griffith jane Holland Nancy Karp Kendra Kerr Freddi Kilburn Russell Larson Marci Raver Lash Mary LeDuc joan Levitsky jean Long Melanie Mandell Ann Martin Fran Martin Robin Miesel Natalie Mobley
Christina Mooney Amy). Moore Benita Maria Murrel Chaity Nath
Sarah Nicoli Kathleen Nolan Marjorie Oliver Liz Othman Elizabeth Palms Lisa Patrell Anna Peterson Ruth Petit Susan Pollans Anne Preston Polly Ricciardo Nan Richter Valerie A Roedenbeck William Shell
Arlene P. Shy Ren Snyder Becki Spangler Unda Spector Nancy Stanley Louise Taylor Louise Townley Ebru Uras Sarajane Winkelman
EDWARD
SUROVELL _ - REALTORS
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join us in supporting the University Musical Society.
THE EXPERIENCE.
GETTING THE MOST OUT OF THE PERFORMANCE
We know that everyone enjoys the performance experience in different ways, so we encourage you to think about making choices when you enter the theater that allow you to be present, leave the worries of the day outside, and prepare to receive what the experience holds in store.
Be aware of your surroundings. Clearing your mind and connecting with what an artist or ensemble has to share is a very special gift, a gift which comes from a lifetime of training. One of the joys of attending live performances is the ability to share our experiences with one another, so revel in your opportunity to socialize, talk to your friends, discuss the performance, or simply say "hello" to someone new. Feel the energy that a room full of people creates. Look around and take in the entire picture. What goes on in this venue and in this community is truly unique and special, and we must all cherish and protect it.
PRELUDE DINNERS.
Enjoy a delicious meal and learn more about the evening"s concert at Prelude Dinners. Park early. dine with fellow patrons, and hear about the artist, the performance, or the history of the work from our renowned guest speakers. Each evening begins at 5:30 pm with complimentary wine followed by a catered buffet dinner provided by local caterer Food Art.
SPECIAL CELEBRATION DINNER Chicago Symphony Orchestra Thursday, September 27, 5:30 pm Speaker: Ken Fischer, UMS President
PRELUDE DINNERS Mariinsky Orchestra Saturday. October 2:1, 5:30 pm Speaker: Inna Naroditskaya, Associate Professor of Musicology, Northwestern University
New York Philharmonic Saturday. February 23, 5:30 pm Speaker: Mark Clague, Associate Professor of Music, U- M School of Music, Theatre & Dance
Alison Balsom, trumpet. and the Scottish Ensemble Saturday, April 20, 5:30 pm Speaker: TBD
For information and reservations, call RacheHe Lesko at 734.764.8489.
PLEASE CONSIDER THE FOLLOWING:
ell Turn off cell phones and electronic devices. We all know how terrible it is when a phone rings during a performance. It breaks that special bond between a performer and the audience. Illuminated screens on phones are also a visual distraction in a darkened theater.
ell Our volunteer ushers are invaluable. They will show you to your seat, give you a program, help solve any problems, answer questions, and welcome you to the experience. Please do not hesitate to ask them for help.
ell Wear what you want to the performance - this is Ann Arbor, after all! If you feel inspired to dress in some way related to the show, go for it Express your own creativity.
ell Unwrapping candies and cough drops before the performance begins cuts down on disruptive noise while the performance is in progress.
ell Think about whether it is necessary to wear your favorite perfume tonight. Chances are that the folks sitting around you may appreciate an unscented experience.
ell The Good News: most of our performance spaces - especially Hill Auditorium - have world-class acoustics. The Bad N~s: that means that when you cough or sneeze without first covering your mouth, you make an especially clear statement to fellow audience members and performers alike. Feel free to ask an usher for cough drops when you arrive at an event.
ell Thankfully, we manage to keep last-minute changes to a minimum, but please remember that all artists and repertoires are subject to change at a moment's notice.
ell Programs with larger print are available by asking an usher.
ell We make every effort to begin performances on time. The actual start time of a performance always reflects a combination of considerations. If you arrive after a performance has begun, we will get you inside the theater and to your seat as soon as it is appropriate. We work together with the artists to determine late seating breaks that will not disrupt their performance or the experience of the audience.
~~ConfuciusInstitutee ~ at the University ~'
of MIChigan ~ Will!!!::!:"''II.'f"'!i\\
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The Confucius Institute at the University of Michigan is your gateway to Chinese arts and cultures. Please contact us for details of upcoming exhibitions, lectures, performances and other events.
715 N. University, Suite 201 • Ann Arbor, MI 48104 USA Phone: 734.764.8888. Fax: 734.764.0808 confucius@U111ich.edu • http://confucius.uffiich.edu
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Love to sing?
Join the UMSChoral Union and perform major choral works in presentations throughout the region.
The UMS Choral Union has openIngs for tenors and basses In the WInter 2013 season by audition only. Fo r more information or to schedule
an audition, please contact Kathy Operhall at kio@umich.edu or 734.763.8997.
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Composed by George Frideric Handel
UMS Choral Union Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra Jerry Blackstone, Conductor
JuHanna Di Giacomo, Soprano Jennifer Johnson Cane, Mezzo-Soprano
William Burden, Tenor Morris Robinson, Boss
Edward Parmentier, Harpsichord Scott VanOrnum, Organ
Saturday Evening, December 1, 2012 at 8:00 Sunday Afternoon, December 2, 2012 at 2:00 Hill Auditorium' Ann Arbor
20th and 21st Performances of the 134th Annual Season
Photo:TIM! UMSChoral Union performs Hand~'s ~ssjah on December 16. 1945 Undllf the American f1aR. lour month!; aftllf the end 01 tIM! Second World War. o
This perforll'lilrla! is presented with support from the Carl and Isabelle Brauer Fund. Media partnership is provided by Ann Arbor's I070neand Michigan Radio. Special thanks to Steven Ball for coordinating the pre-concert music on the Charles Baird Carillon. Ms. Di Giacomo, Mr. Bu-den, and Mr. Robinson appe,ar by arrangement with Opus 3 Artists, New York, NY. Ms. Cano appears by arrangement with Kirshbaum Demler & Associates, New York, NY.
~umslobby Scan for a video history of Handel"s Messiah in Hill
Auditorium!
Download a free QR code reader app on your smart phone, point the camera at the code, and scan to see multimedia content.
PART 1
1 2
3
4
S
6
7
8
9
Sinfonia
Arioso
Isaiah 40: 1
Isaiah 40:2 Isaiah 40:3
AU,
Isaiah 40: 4
Chorus
Isaiah 40:5
Accompanied recitative Haggai26
Haggai27 MaJachi3:1
AU,
MaJachi3:2
Chorus
Ma.lachi3:3
Recitative
Isaiah?;14
Air and Chorus
Isaiah 40: 9
Mr. Burden Comfortye, comfort ye my people. saith your God. Speak ye comfortably to Jerusalem, and cry unto her that her warfare is acromplished. that her iniquity is pardoned. The voice of him that crieth in the wilderness:Prepare ye the way of the Lord. make straight in the desert a highway for ourGod.
Mr. Burden Everyvalleyshallbeexalted.andf!'Ieryhilland
mountain ... made low: the crooked ... straight. and the rough places plain:
And the glory of the Llrdshall berevealed.andall flesh shall see it together:for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it.
Mr. Robinson ·..thussaiththeLordofhosts:Yetonce, ..alittlewhile.andI will shake the heavens and the eart:h the sea and the dry land; And Iwill shake all nations. and the desire of all nations shall come:. ·..theLord.whomyeseek.shallsuddenlycometo histemple, even the messenger of the covenant whom ye delight in: behold. he shall come. saith the Lord of hosts.
Mr. Robinson
Butwho may abide the day of his coming? And who shall stand when he appeareth? For he is like a refiner's fire, ..
·.. and he shall purify the sons of Levi. ... that they may offer unto the Lord an offeringin righteousness.
Ms.Cano
Behold. a virgin shall conceive. and bear a SOI\ and shall call his name ImmanueL "God-with-us."
Ms.Cano athou that tellest good tidingsto Zion, get thee up into the high mountain; 0 thou that tellest good t idings to Jerusalem. lift up thy voice with strength; lift it up. be not afraid; say unto the cities of Judah:Behold your God!
10
11
12
13 14
15
16
17
18
19
Isaiah 60: 1
Arioso
Isaiah 60:2 Isaiah 60:3
Air
Isaiah 9:2
Chorus
Isaiah 9:6
Pifa
Recitative
Luke 2 8 Arioso
Luke 2 9 Recitative
Arise, shine; for thy light is come, and the glory of the Lord is risen upon thee.
Mr. Robinson For behold. ... darkness shall cover the earth, and gross darkness the people:but the Lord shall arise upon thee. and Hisgloryshall be seen upon thee. And the Gentiles shall come to thy light. and kings to the brightness of thy rising.
Mr. Robinson The people that walked in darkness have seen a great light: and they that dwell in the land of the shadow of death, upon them hath the light shined.
F o r u n t o US a c h i l d i s b o r l \ u n t o US a s o n i s g i v e n : a n d t h e government shall be upon his shoulder, and his name shall be called W onderful Counselor, The MightyGod, The Everlasting Father, The Princeof Peace.
(Pasto"" Symphony)
Ms. Di Giacomo ... there were ... shepherds abiding in the field. keeping watch over their flock by night.
Ms. Di Giacomo And.le. the angel of the Lord came upon thel1\ and the glory of the Lord shone round about them: and they were sore afraid.
Ms. Di Giacomo And the angel said unto them. Fear not:for, behold. Ibringyou good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all people. Foruntoyouisbornthisday inthecityofDavidaSavior,which is Christ the Lord.
Ms. Di Giacomo And suddenlytherewaswith the angel a multitude of the heavenly host praising God and saying
Glory to God in the highest. and peace on earth, good will toward men.
Ms. Di Giacomo Rejoice greatly, 0 daughter of Zion; shout adaughter of Jerusalem: behold. thy Kingcometh unto thee:he is the righteous Savior, . ...and he shall speak peace unto the heathen: ..
Luke 210 Luke211
Arioso
Luke 213 Chorus
Luke 214 Air
Zechariah Zechariah
9:9 9: 10
20
Recitative
lsaiah3S:S
lsaiah35:6
A"
lsaiah4(l- 11 Matthew 11: 28
Matthew 11: 2!) Chorus
Matthew 11: 3 0
Ms.Cano
Then shall the eyes of the blind be opened. and the ears of the deaf ... unstopped. Then shall the lame man leap as an hart. and the tongue of the durnbshall sing:.
Ms. Cano and Ms. Di Giacomo He shall feed his flock like a shepherd and he shall gather the lambswith hisan1\ and (arry theminhis bosom. and ... gently lead those that are with young. Come unto HiI1\ all ye that labor and are heavy laden. and He willgiveyourest. Take His yoke upon you. and learn of Him. for He is meek and lowly of heart:and ye shall find rest unto your souls.
... His yoke is easy, and His burden is light.
... Behold. the Lamb of God. that taketh away the sinofthe world! ..
Ms.Cano
He was despised and rejected of men; a man of sorrows. and acquaintedwith grief:. He gave his back to the smiters.and Hischeeks to them that p l u c k e d o f f t h e h a i r : H e h i d n o t His f a c e f r o m s h a m e a n d spitting.
Surely he hath borne our griefs. and carried our sorrows:. ...hewaswoundedforourtransgressions.hewasbruisedfor our iniquities: the chastisement of our peace was upon him; and with his stripes are we healed.
A l l w e l i k e s h e e p h a v e g o n e a s t r a y ; we h a v e t u r n e d f ! ' I e r y o n e t o his own Wnsored by Michisan Critical Care Consultants,lnc. Media partnership is provided by MetTo Times, WEMU 89.1 FM, Ann Arbor's 107one, andWDET 101.9 FM. The Steinway piano used in this evening's performance is made possible by William and Mary Palmer. The Dianne Reeves Quartet and Raul Mid6n appear by arransement with International Music Network.
~ I SMALL BITES Dianne Ree.'es, though raised in Denver, was bom in Detroit, Michigan to a musical family.
Scat singing is a vocal improvisation using wordless (non-lexical) vocables, syllables with no direct meaning, or without words at all. Scatting gives singers the ability to create "hom-like" improvised melodies and rhythms. Like all great improvisers, the best scat singers usually incorporate musical structure and form in their improvisations.
VocalistEllaFitzgerald(1917-1996)iswidelyconsideredto beoneofthemostinfluential scat singers in jazz history.
Ms. Reeves was invited toand sangat the closing ceremony of the 2002 Winter Olympic Games in Salt Lake City, Utah.
In January 2004, Regina Carter and Dee Dee Bridgewater joined Ms. Reeves in the Jazz Divas Summit, a celebratory Hill Auditorium Re-Opening Weekend concert
WHY HILL100?
When the majority of UMS patrons think about Hill Auditorium. they fondly recall life-affirming moments listening to many of the great works of the Western European classical music canon performed by some of the world's most accomplished and respected ensembles and recitalists.But the history of UMS's presentation ofNAmerica's classicalmusic"- jazz- alsohasverydeepandmeaningfulresonancewithsoutheastern Michigan music aficionados who have participated in jazz concert experiences at Hill dating back totheyears before UMS launched its first UMS Jazz Series 19years ago.
From legendary clarinetist Benny Goodman's 1986 Big Band concert just weeks before he passed awtrj, to the 1997 UMS presentation of Wynton Marsalis's Pulitzer Prize-winning oratorio Blood on the Fields, Hill Auditorium has been the venue of choice for many UMS jazz concerts. The last UMS decade alone in Hill has brought improvising artists and ensembles as diverse as saxophone colossus Sonny Rollins; the estimable Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis; legendary pianists Dave Brubeck (who actually made his Ann Arbor debut in 1954 at Hill as documented on Columbia Records' Jazz Goes to Collegel Ahmad Jamal Detroit's ovmAlice Coltrane, and Keith Jarrett; and U-M honorary degree recipient and visionary Ornette Coleman.
UMS's annual Jazz Series concert presentations in Hill Auditorium (and in other cherished venues) reflect the organization's commitment to both the preseIVation of and the continual investment in a uniquely American art form (and global export) which is very much alive and kicking in 2012.Tapyour feet, bobyour head. and feel free to hoot and holler when you catch the emotion coming off the stage tonight. After all you're in HilIAuditorium.
ARTISTS
DIA.HE REEVES is t he pre- eminent jazz vocalist in the world today. As a result of her virtuosity, improvisational prowess, and unique jazz and R&B stylings, she received t h e Grammy A ward forNBest Jazz Vocal Performance" for t hree consecutive recordings - a Grammy first in any vocal category.
Ms. ReeV"es appeared in George Oooney's Good Night, and Good Luck, the Academy A ward-nominated film that chronicles Edward R MUITO'N"'s confrontation with Senator Joseph McCarthy. The soundtrack recording of Good Night, and Good Luck provided Ms. Reeves her fourth "Best Jazz Vocal Perforrnance"Grarnrny A wardin 2006.
Ms. Reeves has recorded and performed extensively with Wynton Marsalis and t he r..mcoln Center Jazz Orchestra. She has also recorded with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra conducted by DanielBarenboirnandwas a featured soloist with Sir Simon Rattle and the Berlin Philharmonic. She was the first Creative Chair for Jazz for the Los Angeles Philharmonic and the first singertoeV"erperformatthefamedWalt Disney Concert Hall.
Ms. ReeV"es worked with legendary producer Arif Mardin (Norah Jones. ArethaFranklin)ontheGramrnyAward- winning A Little Moonlight, an intimate collection of 10 standards featuring her touring trio. When her first holiday collection Christmas Time is Here was released in 2004 Ben Ratliffof The New
York Times raved. "Ms. ReeV"es. a jazz singer of frequently astonishing skill takes the assignment seriously; this is one of the best jazz Christmas CDs I've heard:
In 2007, Ms.Reeves was featured in an award-winning documentary on the all-too-brief life of Billy Strayhom Her first solo album in several years, When You Know, was released in 2008. Since then. she has been touring t he world in a variety of contexts including NSing the Trutn " a musical celebration of Nina Simone which also featured Liz Wright and Angelique Kidjo. Ms. Reeves began 2011 performing at the White House State Dinner for the President of China HuJintao.
Tonight's concert marks DiarmeReevess fourth performance under VMS auspices. Ms. Reeves mode her VMS debut inJanuory 2004 as jXUt ofthe Jazz Divas Swrunit at Hill Auditorium She most recently appeared in October 2007 with the Dionne Reeves Quartet at Hill Auditorium
NA free man beyond any category" (The Huffington Post) best describes the unique musician that is blind singer, songwriter, and guitarist RAUL Mm6N. His singular timeless soul/pop/jazz sound garnered him a standing ovation during his television debut on The Late Show with D:.rvid Letterman and an open invitation back to The Tonight Show with Joy Leno following his appearances there. This
(continued) talented mesmerizing. genre-defylng artist has travelled the globe from India to Indiana spreading the message that you can do it, you can be yourself, and be recognized and be bold.
With three major label records under his belt including State of Mind, A World Within A World, and Synthesis, and
countless appearances both on television worldwide and on other artist's records, Mr. Mid6n is a pro andmoreapartofthe
- _ ._ . . musical landscape than one might realize. Not only have t he music lovers of t he world recognized M r. Mid6n's uniqueness, so have some of t he greatest musicians in recent history. He has been featured in Still BilL the recent documentary on Bill Withers; in the Herbie
• Hancock documentary PoSSIbilities; and in
AIl My FriendsAre Here, the documentary on the legendary producer Arif Mardin. where Mardin declares that Raul is the only artist he ever signed to a label His musical collaborations have also been broad and varied from a duet with Jason Mraz. to a live recording with bass legend andproducer Marcus Miller, to playingThe Budokanwith Roberta Flack.
People magazine calls Mr. Mid6n an Neclectic adventurist" and The New York TImes calls him an Nunreconstructed hippie: Guitar magazine describes him as None of those rare musical forces that reminds us how strong and deep the connection between man and music can sometimesbe:
Mr.Mid6nwilldelightyouwithhiswit and musical virtuosity, all a result of his dedication to being the best he can be.
UMSwelcomesRaulMid6n whomakes his UMSdebuttonight.
Leonard Slatkin
Music Director and Conductor
Peter Richard Conte, Organ David Higgs, Organ James Kibbie, Organ
UMS Choral Union Jerry Blackstone, Music Director
Sunday Afternoon, January 13,2013 at 4:00 Hill Auditorium' Ann Arbor
29th Performance of the 134th Annual Season 134th Annual Choral Union Series
Photo: Columbian Exposition, Chicago, Illinois, 1893 - the original home of the Frieze Memorial OrRan. ~Bettmann/Corbis.
PROGRAM
Hill Auditorium's King of Instruments: The Frieze Memorial Organ
James MacMillan
Tu es Petrus
MR. KIBBlE, UMS CHORAL UNION, DSO BRASS AND PERCUSSION Johann Sebastian Bach/ A". Leopold Stokowski
Toccata and Fugue in d minor, BWV 565
Samuel Barber
Toccata Festiva for Organ and Orchestra, Op. 36
MR. HIGGS INTERMISSION
William Balcom
Gospel Preludes, Book 4 (excerpt) 12. Free Fantasia on "0 Zion, Haste" and "How Firm a Foundation"
MR. KIBBlE
Arcm Khachaturian
Symphony NO.3 in C Major
MR. CONTE
Thisafternoon's performance is presented with support from Barbara Sloat Media partnership is provided byWGTE 91.3, WRq 90.9 FM, DWoit}qwjsh NIiiWS, and Ann MOOr'S
10701'K'.
Special thanks to Tom Thompson of Tom Thompson Flowers, Ann Arbor, for his senerous contribution of lobby noral art for this afternoon's performance.
Mr. Conte dppedl'S by arrangement with Phillip Truckenbrod Concert Artists. Mr. Higgs appedrs by arrangement with Karen McFarlane Artists,lnc. Mr. Higgs's recordings can be found on the Gothic, Loft, Pro Organo, and Delos International labels.
Mr. Kibbie's recordings of the complete Bach organ works can be found on the Block M Records label as free Internet downloads.
WHY HILLlOO?
In the era before radio and high-quality phonographs, when symphony orchestras were relatively rare, Americans of the late-19th and early-20th centuries listened to great pipe organs with a mixture of technological awe, local pride, and aesthetic rapture. Cities competed to buy the biggest and best. The steel baron Andrew Carnegie, famous as the benefactor of city libraries. also gave millions for municipal organs. Community fund drives were organized to buy instruments made by the most prestigious manufacturers and playedby the most famous musicians.When the preeminent organ maker Ernest Skinner installed a new instrument in Cleveland in 1922 - "The Finest Musicallnstrurnent ever built by man." ads said - a crowd of some 20,000 swept past police to squeeze into an arena built to hold only 13,000.(The show went on as planned.)The richest Americans had genuine pipe organs installed in their homes, and a new industry grew up to provide humbler home organs for the middle class.
FormanyyearsbeforetheColumbianExpositionof1893,HenrySimmonsFrieze, professor of Latin and three times the University's interim president. had argued for the installation of a first-class organ on the campus.Frieze was the progenitor of Michigan's musical tradition. A fine amateur organist pianist and conductor, he launched student bands and choral clubs and introduced organ music to the daily chapel services. He persuaded the Regents to appoint the first professor of music. He w a s t h e p r i n c i p a l f o u n d e r o f t h e U n i v e r s i t y M u s i c a l S o c i e t y (UMS), w h i c h w a s t o make Ann Arbor a national center of fine music.
Frieze believed the shared experience of music was essential to a liberal education and to community life, and students agreed. In 1874, student journalists proposed a scheme by which a fine organ could pay for itself in six months through the sale of lO-cent tickets to all those who couldn't afford a piano in their homes.
"Music" they wrote, ·good refining music. at a low price, is what the thousand homeless students and the poor people of this city are craving, and they will gratefully acknowledge as a benefactor whoever will furnish it to them:
Tues Petrus (2010) James MacMillan
Born July 16: 1959 in Kilwinning. Scuthnd
SNAPSHOTS OF HISTORY...IN 2010: ConseNative David CamelOn defedts Gordon BIOI'.\') of the Labou Party and becon-.es Pr'me Ministel of the l h ted ~ Colin F.th stars as GeotRe VI in The Kiflf}'s Spwd>
CatastrIoatisse). Mist and His Modei (Picasso) ThefcmousUSRoute&6q>enS fOftraffle: Berito Mussdini rums Italy no a totalitarian state and SoUrvives several assasshition a~ts
Anyonewho has ever seen Walt Disney's Fantasia is unlikely to ever forget Leopold Stokowslti in the role of the flamboyant maestro, conducting his own arrangement of Bach's Toccata and Fugue in d minor. Stokowslti who was flamboyant enough in real life, wanted to re-create Bach's organ sound making use of the full colors of the modern symphony orchestra He had played the organ himself as a young man and brought his early experiences to bear on the orchestration. cultivating a lush late- Romantic sound that accentuated what
one might call Bach's Romantic side. The d-minor Toccata and Fugue is certainly one of Bach's most extravagant compositions. There was even a time when some experts doubted Bach's authorship, in part because of its highly atypical nature. Most scholars nOV{ agree. hOV{ever, that it is genuine Bach. most likely a product of the composer's
early twenties. The Toccata section astonishes by
the abrupt and wholly unpredictable alternation of chords. passagev-.rork. andscales.TheFugueisoneoftheleast contrapuntal of all of Bach's fugues: the voices have very little independence and function mainly as hannonic parts. There are also toccata-like, virtuosic elements that are otherwise unheard- of in fugues. In another unusual move, the piece ends with a return to the free rhythm of the opening toccata.
llris extraordinary piece has always been popular by organists. There have alsobeenseveralattemptstotranscribe it for orchestra though Stokowski's version. which the conductor first introduced with the Philadelphia Orchestra on February 8, 1926, is the only one to have become universally known. The advent of the l1istorical" movement in early music performance, which favors original versions and authentic practices. has done little to diminish its universal appeal
Toccata Festiva for Organ and
O r , h . . tr~ C p . 3 6 ( 1 9 6 0 ) Samuel Barber
Born March 9,191Oin WestChester, Pennsylvania
DiedJanuruy.za 1981 in New York, New York
SNAPSHOTS OF HISTORY...IN 1960: Joon F. Kennedy is elected President of the U.S. Krzysztof Pendefecld writes Threnodyfa the Victims 0{ Hiroslimo
Hil'pef lee's To KiU a MoOO/"lf}tirdis published Jacklemmon and Shrley MacLaine star 'n Bl ly Wldef's film TheApatmert Don Walsh and jaCQues Piccard re.ach the bottom of the Mariar\a Trench 'n the West Pack .thedeepestpoint'nthewood'soceans (35.8\4 feet)
llris second toccata like the one we just heard involves the organ and boasts a Philadelphia connection. Its story began with a phone call Mary Curtis Bok Zirnbalist the legendary philanthropist who had founded the Curtis Institute of Music in 1924. rang Eugene Orrnandy, the music director of t he Philadelphia Orchestraaboutthreeandahalfdecades later. "Eugene, are you standing?' she reportedly asked the conductor. "Please sit down. I'm giving you that pipe organ you've been longing for." To Ormandy's question. "Do you know how much it will cost?' Mrs.Zimbalist simply replied kDon'tworry about that."
The organ. built by t he Aeolian- Skinner Company of Boston (the same company that built Hill Auditorium's Frieze Memorial Organ~ ended up costing $150000. For its dedication. Mrs. Zimbalist turned to her old friend Samuel Barber,who had been one of the very first students at Curtis. to compose a new work for organ and orchestra. (As Mrs. Zimbalist's daughter-in-law Nellie Boklaterrecalled the 14-year-old Barber had been the second person to walk through the newly-opened doors of theInstitute.)Barberdidnotacceptafee for his work, which he completed in the spring of 1960, a few months before the scheduled premiere.
Toccata festiVo. written to display the wide expressive range of the new instrument as well as the virtuosity of the Philadelphia Orchestra is built
around the transformations of a single t h e m e , f i r s t i n t r o d u c e d by t h e b r a s s r i g h t after a brief introouctory flourish. llris theme, taken up by the organ as well as various orchestral instruments. sounds in tum fanfare-like, lyrical playful and grandiose. Its frequent recurrences unify a piece that otherwise contains great contrasts in tempo. dynamics. and sound color.
There are two extended organ solos. the first a lyrical passage, much of it over a single long-held pedal tone, and the second a cadenza for pedal only. The program book for the first performance notes that this cadenza was written with the cooperation of Barber's friend Thomas Schippers. the eminent conductor who was also an accomplished organist. The cadenza adds a great deal of brilliance to a work that originally written to celebrate a single joyous occasion. has gone on to earn a permanent place in the organ repertory.
ProgramnotesbyPeterLoki
Gospel Preludes. Book 4 (excerpt) (1979-1984)
William Bolcom
.Barn May 26. 1938 in SenttJ€" Washingt01l
SNAPSHOTS OF HISTORY...IN 1984: The A.ppe Macintosh oo~le!" is 'ntroduced The Chicago White Sox defeat the M~waul7-6inthe~tgame'nMaPrLeague Baseball history. played 'n 25 inrj~ total"" ~ght h o u r s a n d s i x m n u t e s
The SunTTlef O ympic Games are held in Los Ar92Ies. California US President Ronald Redgl!l is reelected for his second term. carry'ng 49 of 50 states 'n electOfai votes
leonard Be!nsten corrlJcts the ~ Phlharmonic 'n two peffO!TT\irOCe5 at HII Auditorium; the Takacs Quartet makes its UMS debut at Rac:kha.m Auditoolrn two weeks !ale!"
"FreeFantasiaon'0Zion.Haste'and'How Firm a Foundation'· is the last of William Bolcom's 12 Gospel Preludes (1979- 1984). Fragments of the hymn NO Zion. Haste"risefromanatonalhaze,thengive way to a rousing gospel setting of NHow Firm a Foundation: This is one of over 75 new works for organ commissioned by Marilyn Mason. who is professor of organ university organist, and co- chair of the organ department at the University of Michigan.William Bolcom writes. "This past centwy has seen an enormous growth in challenging new organ music. and one of the very, very most influential virtuosi and proponents of nev-.r organ music alive is Marilyn Mason She has encouraged so much new music from so many composers. and I especially thank. her for her extensive performances and insightful teaching of my own music. She has commissioned several of my most important organ works and has always championedthem. and this is precious to a composer:
Program note by JomesKibbie.
Symphony No.3 in CMajor rSymphony-Poem") (1947)
Aram Khachaturian
Born June 6, 1903in Tiflis, Russian Empire (I'DW Thilisi. GeOl"gia)
Died May 1, 1f!78inMoscow
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Frank). Asdone Pemy and Arttu Ashe )otIn and Linda Acre Ralph W. and Barbara L. Babb l.a"l'n(e R and Barbara It Baker Usa and ~m Bak.... ReI! and Pat Baker Barbara and DanIel Balbach Nan Barba. and)onatt>an SUIIar DavId and Moo.,.. Barera Frank and LIndsay l'yas Bateman Astrid B. Beef Renate Gerr\e Bullen LetltlaJ. Byrd Amy and)lm Byrne SU...n and OlIver\e carey Thoma. and Colleen Carey Barbara Mattison Carr ,~~ Marlara and MkhaI'l Kratctman Kresile Foundation l.a PltaFresh jane Fryman LaIrd
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Mary jean and)ohn YabIonI Mary Denvie'I and )a" " " Corbell Of. and Mrs. Ron OKeanne Navarre )ohnandAM Nkld"" Kathleen Nolan and Dou~
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Alan S. Elser
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LIFETIME GIVING
The donors listed below have provided significant support to UMS over a number ofyears. We recognize those whose cumulative giving to UMS totals $500,000 or more.
Linda and Mau'ke Blnl::ow Commu:'llty Foundation torSoutheast Mlc:tM~an DorIs DuIre Charitable FU:'>CIatlon Ford Motor Company Fund and Community Serv\c", F"""tHealthSeMe", Rkt\a,d and Lllian Iv", Trust The ArOfffl W. Metlon FU:'>CIatlon Mkt1l~ Coo..ndl tor Art, and Cullu'al Allal,,;
ENOOWE NOS
National Endowment lor the Art, Pi'll..... Inc. Randall and Mary Pittman Phil and Kathy Pow«
The Pow« Foundallon Estate at Mary Roml~-deYoun~ l-lerbert E. Sloan. Jr. M.D. The Wallace Foundallon
The future success of UMS is secured in part by income from UMS's endowment funds. We extend our deepest appreciation to the many donors who have established and/or contributed to the following funds:
H. Gardner and Bonnie Ackley Endowment Fund Hert>ert S. and Carol Amster Endowment Fund catherine S. Ar«"e Endowment Fund (a(1 and lsabetle Brauer Endowment Fund
Hal and Ann Davis Endowment Fund DorIsDuIreCharitableFU:'>CIatlonEndowmentFund Epstein Endowment Fund Ilene H. Foro;yth Endowment Fund SUs.1n and Rkhard Gutow R"""1lade Venlu'es
Endowment Fund Norman and DebbIe Herb«t Endowment Fund DavId and PhyI"' ~ Endowment Fund )anNet Endowment Fund
WlWam R Kinney Endowment Fund Franc", Mauney LoIv Choral Union Endowment Fund
Natalie Matovlnor.>it Endowment Fund Medeal Commu:'llty Endowment Fund NEA Mat{t1I~ Fund ottmar Eberbac:t1 Funds
PalmeorIM>1=!hal$.150«JdIyear.enab/ln9IhQ
The arts unite us all.
The power of the arts is to unite commlllrlies. givirP;J usa rush of emotion we want to share wrth others. At lklrted Bar;; &Trust. we're unrted in oor mission to acti'A'lyshow oor support for the arts. and for the manyvibranl communities we seM'.l.efscomJKIsesollllions together.
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Solutions Together
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ALWAYS
SESI MOTORS
3990 JACKSON ROAD, ANN ARBOR, MI 48103 (73 4 I 668-6100
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PLANNED GIFTS/BEQUESTS
We are grateful to the following donors for including UMS in their estate pians. These gifts will provide financial support to UMS for generations to come.
Bel and Judith LEnd,,·, Ken and Pemy FIKher SUs.1n Ruth Fisher Mefedth L. and Neal Fosleert E. Sloan ArtandEllzabethSolomon Roy and)oAn Wetzel Ann and Clayton WUHle Mr. and Mrs. ROMId G. loll...
carol and Herb Am,teara and LiIU'ara Everttt Bryant Pat and Geor~e Chata, Mr. and Mrs.johnAldenCIalt Mary C. Crichton
TRIBUTE GIFTS
DIane K1rkpatrkl§ St..ley V...,ell Mar~a,el HoweU Wekt1 ,-~ BarbaraWyk...
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Raymond 8eme1' Dorothy Denhart C'ai~ Jean Coulter Crump Mart K. Culotta )olin S. Dobson Barbara F...~ )on T. F...rIef Dr. James F. Al~as
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Mkt\aet Alleman~ Jean W. campbell Dr. Mlnor)."Ml" Coon Ken and Pemy FI§(her S-Usa-n R.Fisher Kathy and Tom GoIdberil Wall and Charlene Hancock
Ian KrIe~ Sha,on Anne M'>InI'IIc: Deara Meadows Mercy" R",tao.xant Robin and VIctor Mk>seI. Harry and Natalie Mobley MorIIan & YorIor£e Hardware Bebe'. Nalls and Spa Kathy Benton and Robert Brown KaltM'yn BIeda Linda and Mau'lc:e Blnkcw Blue Nile Restaurant OJ and Dieter Boehm Jim BoI_Ioan and Melvyn Le,,;tsky ~ An Aml'IIcan Rl>sI....anl (M'les and Judith Luca. Robert and Pearson Mal Frank Maxine and Stuart Frankel Gat... Iw Sable ~ Mart GjulE.\RTIi"
2268 S. Main St. Localed by Busch·s (In the oomer (If S. Main St. and Ann Arbor-Saline Rd.
734-998-1245 www.irisdrycleaners.oom
Carol Austad, MD Carol Barbour, PhD Ronald Benson, MD Meryl Berlin, PhD Peter Bios. Jr.. MD Linda BrakeL MD Robert Cohen. PhD Susan Cutler, PhD Joshua Ehrlich, PhD Lena Ehrlich, PsyO Harvey Falit, MO Richard Hertel, PhD Erika Homann, PhD Bernadette Kovach, PhD Alan Krohn, PhD Howard Lerner, PhD Barry Miller, MO Giovanni Minonne, PhD Julie NageL PhD Jean-Paul Pegeron,MD Dwarakanath Rao, MD Ivan Sherick. PhD Merton Shill, PhD Michael Shulman. PhD Michael Singer, PhD Jonathan Sugar, MO MarieThompson,MD Dushya n t Trived!. MD Jeffrey Urist, PhD
Gail van Langen.PhD MargaretWalsh. PhD Elisabeth Weins1llln. M ) Mark Ziegler, PhD
HOW DO I BUY TICKETS?
ONLINE
www.ums.org IN PERSON
UMS Ticket Office Michigan League 911 North University Avenue Mon-Fri: 9am-Spm Sat: 10am-lpm
Venue ticket offices open 90 minutes before each performance for in-person sales only.
BY PHONE
734.764.2538
(Outside the 734 area code, call toll-free 800.221.1229)
BY MAIL
UMS TIcket Office Burton Memorial Tower 881 North University Avenue Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1011
TICKET DONATIONS / UNUSED TICKETS
If you are unable to use your tickets, please return them to us on or before the performance date (accepted until the published performance time). A receipt will be issued by mail for tax purposes. Please consult your tax advisor. Ticket returns count towards UMS giving levels.
ACCESSIBILITY
All UMS venues are accessible for persons with disabilities. For information on access at specific UMS venues, call the Ticket Office at 734.764.2538. Ushers are available for assistance.
LISTENING SYSTEMS
For hearing-impaired persons, Hill Auditorium, Power Center, and Rackham Auditorium are equipped with assistive listening devices. Earphones may be obtained upon arrival. Please ask an usher for assistance. For events with high sound volume, ask your usher for complimentary earplugs.
LOST AND FOUND
For items lost at Hill Auditorium, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Power Center, Rackham Auditorium, or Arthur Miller Theatre, please call University Productions at 734.763.5213. For the Michigan Theater, call 734.668.8397. For St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church, ca1l734.821.2111.
REFRESHMENTS
Refreshments are available in the lobby during intermissions at events in the Power Center, in the lower lobby of Hill Auditorium, and in the Michigan Theater. Refreshments are not allowed in seating areas.
If you want to make parks greener, improve neighborhoods, even support the arts, the Community Foundation for Southeast Michigan can help. And keep your donation giving for generations to come.
Visit CFSEM.org or call1-888-WE-ENDOW to find out more. for more information on how we can help.
Scan the QR Code
PARKING
We know that parking in downtown Ann Arbor can be difficult and can sometimes take longer than expected. Please allow plenty of time to park. Parking is available in the Church Street, Maynard Street, Thayer Street, Fletcher Street, and Liberty Square structures for a minimal fee.
UMS donors at the Patron level and above ($1,000) receive 10 complimentary parking passes for use at the Thayer or Fletcher Street structures in Ann Arbor. Valet parking is available for all Hill Auditorium performances on the Choral Union Series for a fee ($20 per car). Cars may be dropped off in front of Hill Auditorium beginning one hour prior to the performance. UMS donors at the Virtuoso level ($10.000 annually) and above are invited to use the valet parking service at no charge.
FOR UP-TO-DATE PARKING INFORMATION, PLEASE VISIT WWW.UMS.ORG/P ARKING.
POLICIES. SMOKE-FREE UNIVERSITY
As of July 1, 2011, the smoking of tobacco is not permitted on the grounds of the University of Michigan, including the exteriors of U-M theaters and concert halls. Smoking is allowed on sidewalks adjacent to public roads.
TICKET EXCHANGES
Subscribers may exchange tickets free of charge up until48 hours prior to the performance. Non-subscribers may exchange tickets for a $6 per ticket exchange fee up until 48 hours prior to the performance. Exchanged tickets must be received by the Ticket Office (by mail or in person) at least 48 hours prior to the performance. You may send your torn tickets to us by mail, fax a photocopy of them to 734.647.1171, or email a scanned copy to umstix@umich.edu. Lost or misplaced tickets cannot be exchanged.
We will accept ticket exchanges within 48 hours of the performance for a $10 per ticket exchange fee (applies to both subscribers and single ticket buyers). Tickets must be exchanged at least one hour before the published performance time. Tickets received less than one hour before the performance will be returned as a donation.
CHILOREN/ FAMIllES
Children of all ages are welcome to attend UMS Family Performances. Children under the age of three will not be admitted to regular. full-length UMS performances. All children must be able to sit quietly in their own seats throughout the performance. Children unable to do so, along with the adult accompanying them. may be asked by an usher to leave the auditorium. UMS has posted age recommendations for most performances at www.ums.org. Please use discretion in choosing to bring a child. Remember, everyone must have a ticket regardless of age.
Discover AmI Arbor's Best Kept Cultural Secret
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GETTING INVOLVED.
For more detailed information on how to get involved with UMS, please visit www.ums.org/voiunteer.
STUDENT WORK- STUDY/INTERNSHIP PROGRAM
Internships with UMS provide valuable experiences in all areas of arts management, including performing arts production, education, administration, ticket sales, programming. development, and marketing. For more information about available positions and how to apply, please visit www.ums.org/jobs.
UMS STUDENT COMMITTEE
The UMS Student Committee is an official U-M student organization dedicated to keeping the campus community connected to the performing arts. For more information on how to join, please email umsscboard@umich.edu.
USHERING
Usher orientation sessions are held twice annually for new and returning ushers. You must attend an orientation to be eligible for ushering. Information about upcoming sessions is available at www.ums.or8lushersassessionsarescheduled. For more information, contact Kate Gorman at 734.615.9398 or fohums@umich.edu.
UMS CHORAL UNION
Open to singers of all ages, the 170-voice UMS Choral Union performs choral music of every genre in presentations throughout the region. Participation in the UMS Choral Union is open to all by audition. Auditions are held in the spring and the fall of each year. To learn more, please contact Kathy Operhall at kio@umich.edu or 734.763.8997.
UMS ADVISORY COMMITTEE
If you are passionate about arts advocacy. are looking for ways to spend time volunteering, and have a desire to connect with our organization on a deeper level the UMS Advisory Committee may be a great match for you. To learn more, please contact Cindy Straub at cstraub@umich.eduor734.647.8009.
UMS ADVERTISING
54 Academy of Early Music 42 Alumni Association of the
University of Michigan 48 Ann Arbor Public Schools
Educational Foundation 34 Ann Arbor Symphony
Orchestra 24 Bank of Ann Arbor 36 Bellanina Day Spa 46 Center for Plastic and
Reconstructive Surgery 26 Charles Reinhart Co.
Realtors 12 Community Foundation
4 Honigman Miller Schwartz and Cohn. LLP
48 Iris Dry Cleaners 56 Jaffe, Raitt, Heuer & Weiss
PC 42 Kensington Court 54 Key8ank 56 Kumon 36 Mark Gjukich
Photography 34 Maryanne Telese, Realtor 38 McMullen Properties IFC Michigan Economic
38 44 26 32 38
54 32 22 26 44 38
30
40
Rotary Club of Ann Arbor Sesi Motors Sheraton Ann Arbor Silver Maples of Chelsea Smith Haughey Rice & Roegge
The Gilmore Tom Thompson Flowers Toyota UMS Prelude Dinners United Bank and Trust University of Michigan Credit Union University of Michigan Health System University of Michigan Museum of Art
for Southeast Michigan 52 Community Foundation 50
for Southeast Michigan 28 Confucius Institute at the 22 University of Michigan 40
36 Donaldson & Guenther 24 Edward Surovell Realtors 48 2 Ford Motor Company 48
Fund and Community Services 28
Development Corporation Michigan Psychoanalytic Institute and Society Michigan Radio Miller, Canfield, Paddock and Stone, p,Le Real Estate One Red Hawk and Revive

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