NOTESJUNE 2005A MAGAZINE FOR ALUMNI OF THE EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC
FROM THE EDITORLoss, love, and legaciesNOTESVolume 23, Number 2June 2005EditorDavid RaymondAssistant editorJuliet GrabowskiContributing writersMartial BednarChristine CorradoSusan HawkshawContributing photographersRichard BakerKurt BrownellBob KleinGelfand-Piper PhotographyAmy VetterPhotography coordinatorsNathan MartelAmy VetterDesignSteve Boerner Typography & DesignPublished twice a year by the Ofﬁce ofCommunications, Eastman School ofMusic, 26 Gibbs Street, Rochester, NY,14604, (585) 274-1050.Eastman-Notes@esm.rochester.eduPrinted on recycled paper: 100% recycled ﬁbers,50% post consumer waste, processed chlorine-free.Dear Eastman Alumni:More than any time since I began editing Eastman Notes, the winter and springof 2004 2005 was marked by a sense of loss, with the deaths of two inimitableﬁgures in Eastman’s history: Frederick Fennell and Ruth Watanabe, who died inDecember 2004 and February 2005 respectively.It’s representative of their importance, not just to the School but to the musicalworld in general, that everyone reading this magazine, no matter when they attended, knows who Frederick Fennell and Ruth Watanabe are. Both are indeliblyassociated with two monuments of the School—the Wind Ensemble and the Sibley Library. Fennell built a new model for wind band playing—and a repertory—pretty much from scratch; while Ruth Watanabe didn’t found the Sibley Library,she certainly developed it to its present eminence over a 40-year career. (Seepages 6 and 8 for moreon their remarkable careers.) Both continuedto be generous withtheir time and talentwell after retirement—Fennell visiting Eastmannumerous times to conduct, Watanabe as theSchool’s historian.These two people weredeﬁnitely respected asprofessionals, but theyFrederick FennellRuth Watanabewere also loved as people—see the brief tributes to Fennell by his successors Don Hunsberger and MarkScatterday, or the letter about Watanabe from Beatrice Caro Roxin BM ’49 (page3). Sadness at their passing is tempered by the knowledge that they had long lives,well lived. Indeed, their lives are far from over; their intellectual and musicallegacies can be seen and sensed, not just in this issue of Eastman Notes, but everyday at the Eastman School.Notes welcomes all of your reminiscences of these two great ﬁgures in Eastman’s history.EditorPHOTOGRAPHS COURTESY EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC ARCHIVE
INSIDEFEATURES412Musicians on a missionFor the past ten years, Eastman studentshave given their music to allCELEBRATED COMPOSER AND LONGTIME CONDUCTOR OF THE PORTLAND YOUTHPHILHARMONIC, JACOB AVSHALOMOV CELEBRATED HIS 85TH BIRTHDAY IN 20046A class act in every wayFred Fennell: 70 years of musical innovationand showmanship8The Ruth Watanabe YearsIn her 40 years at Eastman, the late SibleyLibrarian left an unparalleled legacy12 “Father of Peace”11“An eternally youthful musician,teacher, colleague, friend”GRAMMY-WINNING COMPOSERMARIA SCHNEIDER HAS A NEW MODELFOR MUSIC DISTRIBUTION4FROM PICCOLOSTO TUBAS:10 SHINING YEARSOF MUSIC FOR ALLCONVERSATION11Making her garden grow:Maria SchneiderHow she took control of her music —and gave it back to her fans2 COMING EVENTS3 LETTERS15 SCHOOL NEWS15A LIVELY OPERASEASON, ANDMUCH MORE EASTMANNEWS OF NOTE20 IN TRIBUTE22 ALUMNI NOTES23 EASTMAN ALUMNI ON CD32 SHOWING OFF34 FACULTY NOTES35 EASTMAN FACULTY ON CD36 STUDENT NOTESON THE COVER: This issue’s cover design is by Eugenia Jeong ’08, a student of Nelita True. It was inspiredON THE WEB: More news about the Eastman School of Music, includingby the phrase “Music for All,” and by words she says it suggested to her: “Harmony, powerful, close, live,the full text of Notes and expanded alumni information, can be foundcommunication, connection, gift, share, interaction, healing.”online at www.rochester.edu/Eastman.PHOTOGRAPHS BY (CLOCKWISE FROM TOP) JOEL DAVIS/THE OREGONIAN, BOB KLEIN, GELFAND-PIPER PHOTOGRAPHY, AND RICHARD BAKER
Coming Events October 2, 2005 Tribute to Ruth Watanabe,2 p.m. Sibley Music Library October 8–16, 2005 EROI FestivalOpening event: dedicationof Italian Baroque organ in theFountain Court of Universityof Rochester’s MemorialArt Gallery (see ad opposite) October 22, 2005 Dedication of Messinger Hall,new location for EastmanCommunity Music School,at 10 Gibbs StreetOctober 23, 2005 Inauguration of Universityof Rochester PresidentJoel SeligmanNovember 3–6, 2005 Eastman Opera Theatre:Claudia Legare byRobert Ward (BM ’39)February 2006 Composer Louis Andriessenvisits EastmanApril 6–9, 2006 Eastman Opera Theatre:Cendrillon (Cinderella)by Jules Massenet Eastman WeekendOctober 20–22, 2006Save the date and make yourplans to return to Rochester.For the entire Eastman community: alumni, students andparents, faculty and staff.Combining the best of AlumniWeekend, Reunion, Family Weekend, and Eastman CommunityMusic School Open House. Youwon’t want to miss the music,the reconnections, and the fun! 2 Eastman Notes June 2005
LETTERS Souzay celebratedOur last issue of Notes featured a photo ofthe great French baritone Gerard Souzay, whodied in the summer of 2004, during a masterclass at Eastman. As the ﬁle photo was undated and the student in it unidentiﬁed, weasked readers if they could enlighten us—and they did.The singer appearing in the photographwith Mr. Souzay is Jeff Fahnestock. Jeff andI were in the studio of Seth McCoy. It was awonderful experience for all that were participating and in attendance. Mr. Souzay provided us all with wonderful ideas and insightsregarding the French art song repertoire. Dr.Ben King, who is now Chair of the Voice and/or Music department at Houghton College,impressed Mr. Souzay greatly. So much so thathe (Souzay) invited Ben, in front of all of us,to come study with him in France. I do believethat my recollections of that day are accurate.Seeing this photo has brought back some verypleasant memories of my time at Eastman.—Christopher Jones (MM ’85)Rochester, NYFree the Fennell Five!In searching though the Frederick Fennellﬁles in our ofﬁce after his recent death, wefound this photograph from (we assume) theearly 1950s, showing Fennell with ﬁve otherpercussionists.We recognize Fennell, at the far left,but would love to know who the other,unidentiﬁed men are. If you have a clue,please contact Eastman Notes.PHOTOGRAPHS COURTESYEASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC ARCHIVEHer vitae was fairly well known: rescued byDr. Howard Hanson from near-imprisonmentin one of the horrid encampments set up forJapanese-Americans following Pearl Harbor,he invited her to begin study on a PhD at theEastman School. She served as the directorof the Sibley Music Library on Swan Streetfor four decades, with her usual grace anddelicious sense of humor.Her History of Music course, a freshmanrequirement, would have been a highlysought after elective had it not been arequired subject. Here too, Dr. Watanabeinfused the subject matter with wit andclarity which students could quote verbatimmany years later.Ruth Watanabe’s last position withI am the student in the picture printed Eastman was as archivist for the School,on page 4 of the latest Notes. I must have and we are indebted to her for her abilitybeen the ﬁrst singer that day, as that was to transfer the School’s history into ausually when Louis Ouzer was around to meaningful record for the future.take photos.In the general Rochester community, Dr.Gerard Souzay was coming from Toronto, Watanabe’s program notes for the Bravo guideI think, and had a bad cold, hence the to the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestramicrophone. Somewhere in a box I have concerts were a compendium of musta program from that day; I sang Fauré’s reading. Her musicology background shone“Prison,” not “Chanson Triste” of Duparc as through with scholarly insights as well as thelisted on the program.joy that the listener would soon encounter.—Jeffrey Fahnestock (BM ’83)Speaking as one Eastman alumna, I am soBaltimore, MD proud of Dr. Hanson’s action in a shamefulperiod of our country’s history. I am so gladto have wonderful memories of Ruth on aone-to-one basis, as well as to her connectionIt was with a deep sense of loss that I with the Eastman family.learned of the death on February 26 of one—Beatrice Caro Roxin (BM ’49)of Eastman’s treasures, Dr. Ruth Watanabe.Rochester, NY Watanabe remembered
What’s in a brass quintet? Second graders at Rochester’s School#15 found out — and got to peer into the depths of the tuba.Hornist Juliann Welch and tuba player John Elliot are pictured.Note the good advice on the sign above the cupboards!Eastman Community Music School’s award-winning High SchoolJazz Band (directed by Howard Potter) visited the Boys & GirlsClubs of Rochester. Pianist Nefetari Pinnock and bassist Jim Munchplay for a crowd in the bleachers.MUSICIANSON A MISSIONFor the past ten years, Eastman students have given their music to allBy David Raymond“We’ll show you how high we can play—get ready to cover your ears!”In 1985, Jon Engberg, then Associate Director, proposed that eachEastman student develop a project, “the intent of which would be“Bassoon players use their thumbs a lot. So if you play video gamesto initiate or foster an interest in music in an audience whichall afternoon and your mom asks, ‘Why aren’t you practicing?’,does not normally attend concerts.” The presentation was to be heldyou can say, ‘I am!’ ”somewhere outside the conﬁnes of Eastman where concerts are not“While we’re playing, imagine a pirate story—this part has lots ofnormally held, and would have “as a signiﬁcant element discussionchurning waves and seasickness.”by the presenter about the music, the instrument(s), the performers,the composer, etc.” The mission: to help build a new and receptivehese are not statements you usually hear musicians audience for classical music.make during a concert. At an Eastman “Music for All”Ten years later, a pilot project was directed by Concert Managerpresentation, they’re not unusual at all. The audience Andy Green and Professor of Harp Kathleen Bride. “Music for All”could be teenagers in a school gym, senior citizens in (a name suggested by Professor of Viola John Graham), recruiteda hospital, or—in the case of the Destino Winds whose eight student chamber music groups to perform locally at a schoolmembers made all the above remarks in a recent “Music for All” per- or community site.formance—toddlers and their parents at a Barnes & Noble store.The program grew steadily: last year, Music for All sent 42 chamIn March, Eastman’s “Music for All” program celebrated ten years ber music groups out into the community, performing 84 concertsof bringing chamber music to—well, if not to all, at least to—people for 2,000 people, from preschoolers to senior citizens.and places that seldom hear live classical music.The program’s tenth anniversary year kicked off with the YingT4 Eastman Notes June 2005PHOTOGRAPHS BY RICHARD BAKER (TOP LEFT) AND GELFAND-PIPER PHOTOGRAPHY (TOP RIGHT AND OPPOSITE)Music among the books: after the Destino Winds’ Barnes & Noble Storytime, preschoolers and parents got an up-close and personallook at the ﬂute (played by Hilary Abigana). This was one of nearly 50 free Music for All concerts this spring.Quartet in two “Music for All” concerts at Rochester’s Strong the spring semester, one for a school-aged audience and one for anMuseum. On Tuesday, March 22, “Music for All Day,” Eastman cham- adult audience.ber groups presented interactive programs at elementary, middle,This training begins with a seminar in January, as a young profesand high schools around Rochester, followed by nearly 50 more free sional chamber music group demonstrates the skills necessary toperformances from March 26 to April 10 at non-traditional concert connect with audiences of all ages. In February, the student groupssites: nursing homes, libraries, college campuses, and bookstores. It prepare their own school and community presentations under theall added up to the most extensive and comprehensive music con- guidance of Eastman faculty members. They ﬁnally take their showsservatory outreach program in the country.“on the road” in the spring.“Eastman is currently the only conservatory that requires chamBarnes & Noble may not be Carnegie Hall, but “playing down” tober music students to participate in community performances as a Music for All audience is no more an option than talking down topart of their curriculum,” explains Elinor Freer, assistant professor it. The students’ playing is top-notch (of course), the patter is engagof chamber music, who has coordinated the program since 2003. ing, and the music can be surprising; for example, the Destino Winds“Other music schools and conservatories around the U.S. see ‘Music played very grown-up music by Paquito D’Rivera, Nielsen, and VillaFor All’ as a model for training their students to play for new audi- Lobos, and the toddlers loved it.ences, and for giving them opportunities to practice their skills by“‘Music for All’ is designed to help build audiences, while helpingperforming in the community.”our young artists realize that there is more to a great performanceAll brass, harp, piano, string, and wind chamber music groups than just mastering the music,” says Freer. “It is a program well worthare required to perform two concerts in the community during celebrating.” And, as our photos prove, worth enjoying.June 2005 Eastman Notes 5
A CLASSACTIN EVERY WAYA young but already dapper Fred Fennellleads a 1930s precursor of the Eastman Wind Ensemble.6 Eastman Notes June 2005PHOTOGRAPH COURTESY EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC ARCHIVEABy David Raymondn era in American music came to an end with the death of Frederick Fennell on December 7, 2004, in Siesta Key, Florida.Fennell was born July 2, 1914 in Cleveland, Ohio, and attendedthe Eastman School of Music as a percussion major, receiving hisBA in 1937, and joined the Eastman School’s conducting facultyafter receiving his MS in 1939, remaining here until 1962.Fennell conducted the Eastman Opera Theatre and the Eastman Chamber Orchestra, but will always be remembered as the creator of the Eastman Wind Ensemble. In 1952, encouraged by Director Howard Hanson, Fennell developed amodel for wind band performance with one player to each part, a “chamber music”approach that proved there was much more to band music than Sousa marches.“The innovation that is the Eastman WindEnsemble was in no way radical, “ he wrote;“it simply merged from the music that led“SINCE THE EARLY 1950S, THERE CANme to it.” The Ensemble’s repertory includedHARDLY BE A WIND PERFORMER ORSousa marches, to be sure, but also works byEuropean masters from Gabrieli and MozartCONDUCTOR WHO HAS NOT BEENto Schoenberg and Stravinsky, and manyINTRODUCED TO OR AFFECTED BY THEworks by Americans: Barber, Thomson, HanINNOVATIONS OF FREDERICK FENNELLson, Schuman, and many others. StartingAND HIS EASTMAN WIND ENSEMBLEwith American Concert Band Masterpieces(1953), Fennell and the Ensemble recordedAPPROACH TO MUSICALITY IN THE22 albums for Mercury records. In 1977,WIND BAND WORLD.”Stereo Review selected the Fennell/EWE reDONALD HUNSBERGERcording of Percy Grainger’s Lincolnshire PosyBM ’54, MM ’59, DMA ’63as one of the “Fifty Best Recordings of theEWE DIRECTOR, 1965–2002Centenary of the Phonograph.”After he left Eastman, Fennell was As“FRED FENNELL CHANGED MUSIC. HEsociate Music Director of the MinneapolisSymphony, then conductor in residence atWAS THE CONSUMMATE PROFESSIONALthe University of Miami and principal guestAND ENTERTAINER — AND A CLASS ACTconductor of the Interlochen Arts AcademyIN EVERY WAY. HE WILL BE DEEPLYand Dallas Wind Symphony. He was apMISSED, BUT NEVER, EVER FORGOTTEN.”pointed Conductor of the Kosei Wind Orchestra in 1984.MARK SCATTERDAY, DMA’85During his lifetime, Frederick FennellEWE DIRECTOR, 2002–received innumerable academic and professional honors, from induction into the National Hall of Fame for Distinguished BandDirectors, to induction as an Honorary Chief of the Kiowa Tribe, to inductionin the Classical Music Hall of Fame. In 1992, Frederick Fennell Hall was openedin Kofu, Japan.Frederick Fennell received an Eastman Alumni Citation in 1977, the University of Rochester’s “Distinguished Alumnus” Award in 1981, and an honorarydoctorate in music in 1988, describing him as “a man whose career and accomplishments have enhanced the School’s reputation and the place of music in ourtimes.” He visited Eastman frequently, conducting the Eastman Wind Ensembleone ﬁnal time on the newly renovated Eastman Theatre stage during AlumniWeekend 2004.Frederick Fennell is survived by his wife, Elizabeth Ludwig-Fennell, and hisdaughter, Catherine Fennell Martensen.June 2005 Eastman Notes 7
RuthWatanabeYearsTheThe late Sibley Librarianleft an unparalleled legacyThough she traveled widelyto enrich the Library, RuthWatanabe was never long awayfrom the Sibley stacks.Ruth Watanabe, librarian of the Sibley Music Library for nearly four decades, died on February26, 2005. During those years, she built the Sibley Library into one of the world’s great collectionsof musical scores and research materials. Current Sibley Librarian Dan Zager details “The RuthWatanabe Years, 1947 1984”, in a chapter from A World Treasure, published by the SibleyLibrary to celebrate its centennial in 2004.By Daniel ZagerIf [Watanabe’s predecessor Barbara] Duncan was the great builder of Sibley’srare books collection, Watanabe was the architect of the book, score, and recordings collections Watanabe recalled that Hanson once told her: “You will buyeverything, I mean everything.” By Watanabe’s own admission “it wasn’t quite everything,” but it clearly was impressive development of the collections. In a “Reminiscence” written in the year of her retirement, Watanabe recalled that until theearly seventies she took advantage of favorable exchange rates and traveled to Europe summer after summer “to rummage happily among the shelves of precious books and scoresin France, England, Scandinavia, Germany, and particularly Austria. While I knew theshelves would soon overﬂow and the cataloging backlog would grow in proportion, I alsoknew the bonanza could not last, and future research had to be provided for. I bought andbought and bought. There were riches to be had and it was simply delightful beyond wordsto spend the University’s money for such a magniﬁcent cause!”For Sibley Music Library’scentennial in fall 2004, Eastmanproduced a historical overviewentitled A World Treasure.The handsome volume, withtext by Daniel Zager, includes30 photographs of select Sibleyholdings. It is available from theEastman School Bookstore.CONTINUED ON PAGE 10PHOTOGRAPH BY LOUIS OUZERJune 2005 Eastman Notes 9
wrote that “The only solution was storage,and the library’s overﬂow was housed in ﬁvedifferent places in the Eastman School building and at Rush Rhees Library. ” Renovations of the Sibley Music Library buildingtook place during a series of projects extending from 1974 to 1977, providing some reliefin space needs. Only the next decade, however, would provide the new building thatwould resolve more completely the variousrequirements of collections, staff, services,and library users.As the collections grew, Watanabe led efforts both to share andto preserve the content of the Library. The Sibley Music LibraryMicroprint Service was for decades one ofthe best ways for other libraries to purchasecopies of important primary source documents (such as music theoretical writings)that had been acquired by Sibley. Particularly in the days before the proliferation ofreprint and facsimile publishing in music,Sibley was often the only place outside ofEurope to make these sources available inNot only did Ruth Watanabe “buy everything” for the Sibley Library, she also saw that itmicroform. Further, during the last few yearswas properly (and cheerfully) catalogued.of her administration Watanabe took imporCONTINUED FROM PAGE 9tant steps toward implementing a preservaWhile the Sibley collectiontion program for the Sibley Music Library.numbered 55,000 volumes whenIn 1982 she created a full-time position toWatanabe was named Librarian,oversee the conservation program. She alsoby 1962 the collection includedprovided time and money to support training120,000 volumes of books andand education of staff and to purchase necscores, in addition to 12,000essary supplies. Building on this foundation,LP recordings. By 1984 WataSibley continues to devote staff and ﬁnancialnabe had once again more thanresources to preserving collections built overdoubled the number of booksthe past century; in fact, Sibley is the onlyand scores and increased the remusic library in this country to maintain itscordings collection by a factorown conservation lab, headed by a full-timeof four. Such impressive growthconservation librarian.was achieved in part through theThe legacy of Ruth Watanabe is a distinView from the second ﬂoor of the new Sibley Library.use of “blanket-order” plans esguished one: massive building of collections,tablished directly with American and European music publishers. continued attention to special collections and archives, and the inImplemented particularly in the 1960s, this acquisitions practice ception of a preservation program (which is, of course, really thebrought the Library nearly complete coverage of the most prominent ﬁnal step in the process of building collections—preserving them formusic publishers. Burgeoning growth of the Sibley collections meant posterity). But apart from all of these achievements, and more thanthat the 1937 building was rapidly becoming inadequate. Watanabe anything else, one simply hears from students of the time how fondlyRuth Watanabe was regarded by her contemporaries—students andON THE WEB A complete biography of Ruth Watanabe is availablefaculty alike. In 1996 the Library celebrated Ruth Watanabe’s eightiat www.rochester.edu/Eastman/news; check the February 28, 2005eth birthday by ofﬁcially renaming Sibley’s special collections departnews release.ment the “Ruth T. Watanabe Special Collections.”10 Eastman Notes June 2005PHOTOGRAPHS COURTESY EASTMAN SCHOOL ARCHIVE (TOP) AND BY DON COCHRAN
CONVERSATIONMaking her garden grow: Maria SchneiderBy David RaymondMaria Schneider (MM ’85) hasbuilt an impressive reputationas composer and arranger, highlighted earlier this year with aGrammy Award for Best LargeEnsemble Jazz Performance, forConcert in the Garden.Maria also made a splash recentlyby joining the roster of musicianson ArtistShare, a web platformthat offers a new model formusic distribution, bypassingthe middlemen of retail sales.In fact, Concert in the Gardenwon its Grammy without a singleretail sale — all were online, andthe recording was financed completely by participants in Maria’ssite. As Maria explains here, ArtistShare also give her the chanceto offer something less tangibleto her fans: the experience ofseeing how an artist conceives,writes, and interprets music.Downbeat recently describedMaria as “articulate, intriguing,and always ready to talk aboutmusic.” After talking to her forNotes this spring, we agree.ON THE WEBFor more information,visit www.mariaschneider.com.PHOTOGRAPH BY AMY VETTERTell me about your early years and training.Windom, Minnesota, where I was born, isa typical agricultural town. When I was ﬁveyears old, a woman came from Chicago tolive here with her daughter. She played jazzpiano and really put her personality into hermusic. Hearing her play was like a magnetfor me. I really knew nothing about jazz, orimprovisation, or jazz history. A kid in thedorms at the University of Minnesota usedto play through his record collection for me,and that was how I discovered modern jazz.I eventually became a theory major — I reallywanted to be a composer, but it seemedpresumptuous of me. Then someone saw thetheory exercises I was working on and toldme, “You’ve got a ﬂair for writing music; whydon’t you become a composition major?”I understand you did not make it intoEastman on your ﬁrst try.I applied and didn’t get in. But I reallythought Eastman was the place to gobecause I had read Inside the Score, byRayburn Wright [legendary Eastman jazzprofessor], and admired that book so much.Even though I didn’t get in, Ray wrote me apersonal letter, suggesting that I come andstudy during the summer session. Of courseI was thrilled that he wrote!That ﬁrst summer at Eastman was heaven andhell all at once, three sleepless weeks of fearand ecstasy. The pressure was enormous, butI was so impressed by the place. I originallyplanned to go on to Berklee, but realized I’dbe starting again from scratch, so I went tothe University of Miami instead. That wasgreat, but I realized I needed a more traditional, historic approach — I lacked rootedness and understanding. So I came back toEastman, for a year and a half.Did you remain close to Ray Wright?With all the demands of my ﬁrst semester,I was ready to bail, but Ray was almost like afather to me — so kind and so generous, andhe was like that to everybody. He had a wayof being really warm, without force. Verydemanding, but you wanted to please him.And such a brilliant musician: I rememberhim in sessions with the studio orchestra,pointing out some tiny mistake in an innerpart in the back of the orchestra, thatnobody else heard.Can you tell a bit about your involvementin ArtistShare? Is it a new model for themusic business?In the old distribution system, if you sell aCD at a record store for, say, 16, ﬁrst therecord store takes a cut, then the distributor,the credit card company, the manufacturer —and the artist gets paid last. Selling my musicexclusively through the Internet, I am reallyin control, and my piece of the pie is muchbigger. Records have exploited musicians’desperation to be noticed. With older musicians, there’s often an ego thing about a contract with a major label. The Internet gets ridof that whole idea — it’s very powerful.I always hear people say, “Oh my God, thebusiness is so bad!” It’s always gloom anddoom time. Well, I think it’s a much bettertime for the business, because you don’thave to depend on record companies to getyour music out. And there are no anonymoussales — I know the name and e-mail addressof everyone who buys one of my CDs. If youdon’t abuse it, this is a tremendous tool inbuilding an audience.Your site on ArtistShare offers much morethan just downloadable music.Participants can ﬁnd scores, lectures I haveprepared about exactly how to rehearse apiece, interviews, and session photos. I havemix versions of pieces without the solos, soyou can play along. The site has expandedto be about much more than just music — it’ssharing the process and the artist’s experience. People have said to me, “But you’reputting all your ideas out there!” Myresponse was, “Well why not?”June 2005 Eastman Notes 11
JACOB AVSHALOMOV“Father”ofPeaceObserving the 85th birthday of a pioneeringcomposer and music educator—with praise from somedistinguished fellow alumniBy Susan HawkshawWhether it was the singsong voice of aToday Avshalomov (BM ’42, Jacob Avshalomov andstoryteller accompanied by the three- MA ’43), who celebrated his his wife, Doris, with theirstringed, plucked sanxian, the passing 85th birthday in 2004, is a re- dog Birdie, hold music andsounds of winds and percussion ac- spected composer who has pro- poems they composedcompanying a funeral procession, or duced an important body of together and printed atthe song-like cries of street merchants, large-scale works, songs, and home in Portland, Oregon.composer and conductor Jacob Avsha- chamber pieces which bear thelomov’s childhood in China was ﬁlled with local music.stamp of Chinese history, poetry, and music, and, after he emigratedHe recalls, “In a way, the most telling to me and the most lasting in to this country in 1937, draw on American folk song and geographymy memory were the cries of the street vendors. Some of them were to create a sense of place.so songful and so musical. I remember, for example the knife grinder.Avshalomov’s music was championed by Leopold Stokowski, whoHe says, “I sharpen scissors; I sharpen knives.” And Avshalomov sings conducted The Taking of T’ung Kuan, about the fall of a pass crucialit, in authentic Mandarin Chinese. Growing up in Tiensin (now to the protection of Emperor Hsua
Jul 05, 2005 · INSIDE FEATURES 4 Musicians on a mission For the past ten years, Eastman students have given their music to all 6 A class act in every way Fred Fennell: 70 years of musical innovation and showmanship 8 The Ruth Watanabe Years In her 40 years at Eastman, the late Sibley Librarian left an unparalleled legacy 12 “Father of Peace”
16 Walker 95, Adler 90 Tributes to two great Eastman, and American, composers. 18 Eastman Loves Lenny The American maestro had some early and unexpected ties to Eastman. 22 Composing a Community For almost a century, Eastman musicians have given back to the Rochester community.
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Conc Diagram- All Failures Cispa Data Avalon Date PCB Lot Number Igarashi TPS date codes. MB Panel Number VIAS Hole Location Failure 9-June'09 11-June'09 923 162 12-June'09 923 163,164 TBD TBD 1 13-June'09 923 164 15-June'09 923 166 16-June'09 923 167 17-June'09 923 168,171 18-June'09 923 171 19-June'09 923 171 20-June'09 923 171 22-June'09 923 173 23-June '09 923 179 24-June '09 923 .
in the FAA letter and other documentation, Eastman Turbo Oil is now an acceptable replacement for BP Turbo Oil. For a period of time, both BP and Eastman branded products will be in the marketplace. Internal documentation should list Eastman and BP Turbo Oil
Eastman, George; TLS to Mrs. Henry Alvah Strong re: Strong Memorial Hospiital (1920-03-02) This material is provided for reference purposes only. Original now in the George Eastman Legacy Collection George Eastman Museum University of Rochester River Campus Libraries Rare Books, Special Collections & Preservation
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