PRICE: $20 PER HOUSEHOLD—THIS VIRTUAL CONCERT PREMIERED NOVEMBER 22. TICKETS ARE STILL ON SALE WITH VIEWING ACCESS UNTIL DECEMBER 22. A PASSWORD AND DIRECT LINK TO THE PERFORMANCE WILL BE EMAILED ON CONCERT DAY.
The Symphony is thrilled to co-present an inspiring environmental-themed program alongside WildEarth Guardians, with the Santa Fe Botanical Gardens as its venue! Revel in the Botanical Garden’s 20 acres of natural beauty, while WildEarth Guardians and The Symphony bring you a curated, Earth-centric program featuring a string reduction of Beethoven’s “Pastorale” Symphony, Jerod Tate’s “Thunder Song” for Timpani, Brenda Romero’s “Native Winds,” plus Mozart, Sinigaglia, and more. Native Winds premieres November 22 at 4:00 pm but will be available to view through December 22.
Co-presented in partnership with WildEarth Guardians
LUDWIG VAN BEETHOVEN
Symphony No. 6 in F Major, op.68, “Pastoral” for String Sextet
David Felberg, Violin; Gabriela Fogo, Violin; Nicolle Maniaci, Violin; Kimberly Fredenburgh, Viola; Christine Rancier, Viola; Melinda Mack, Cello; Dana Winograd, Cello
BRENDA M. ROMERO
Native Winds for Woodwind Quintet
Jesse Tatum, Flute; Elaine Heltman, Oboe; Lori Lovato, Clarinet; Stefanie Przybylska, Bassoon; Katelyn Benedict, Horn
Romanze for Horn and String Quartet, op.3
Peter Erb, Horn; David Felberg, Violin; Carla Kountoupes, Violin; Kimberly Fredenburgh, Viola; James Holland, Cello
The Lark String Quartet, Movement 1
David Felberg, Violin; Nicolle Maniaci, Violin; Kimberly Fredenburgh, Viola; Dana Winograd, Cello
JEROD IMPICHCHAACHAAHA’ TATE
Talowa’ Hiloha (Thunder Song) for Solo Timpani
Ken Dean, Timpani
Quintet in E-flat Major for Horn, Violin, 2 Violas, and Cello
Peter Erb, Horn; David Felberg, Violin; Kimberly Fredenburgh, Viola; Christine Rancier, Viola; James Holland, Cello
East Wind for Solo Flute (1987)
Jesse Tatum, Flute
If you have already subscribed or purchased tickets for any of the fall 2020 concerts, don’t worry! Whatever funds you have on account with us can be easily applied to our Virtual Concert Series. Or, if preferred, these funds can also be applied to next year’s subscription, converted into a tax-deductible gift, or fully refunded.
As for our originally-planned fall 2020 programming—these live concerts (Sep through Dec 2020) will move one year forward to the fall of 2021, with identical soloists and programming. You won’t miss a thing. Any changes regarding the spring schedule (Jan through May of 2021) will be announced at a later date.
Composer Jerod Impichchaachaaha’ Tate was only eight years old when he announced to his parents that he wanted to be a concert pianist when he grew up. His middle name, Impichchaachaaha’, means “high corncrib” and is his inherited traditional Chickasaw house name. A corncrib is a small hut used for the storage of corn and other vegetables. In traditional Chickasaw culture, the corncrib was built high off of the ground on stilts to keep its contents safe from foraging animals.
As a child, Jewish cantoral music played on the radio by her father had a huge impact on Shulamit Ran. This is apparent in works such as her opera Between Two Worlds-The Dybbuk; Credo/Ani Ma’amin (part of And on Earth, Peace: A Chanticleer Mass); and Supplications, with a text drawn from Deuteronomy and fragments of three Psalms. Her Symphony won her the Pulitzer Prize for Music in 1991.
A lover of literature and mountaineering from an early age, the young Leone Sinigaglia spent many holidays in Cavaretto outside his native city of Turin, a place that would provide him with much inspiration. The Romanze for Horn and String Quartet was among his works that show a deep love for the musical spirit of the region. Others include the two Piedmontese Dances opus 31, the Suite for Piemonte, and an enormous amount of popular song drawn from from the local oral tradition.