American Recorder Society Recorder Relay

Recorder Students, high-level amateurs, pre-professionals and professionals play in a continuous concert of 15-minute performances by soloists and ensembles, whether all-recorder or mixed. The music performed is from many genres and eras. This event is a big hit in the ever-expanding community of recorder players as well as with listeners who are charmed by the beauty of this simple, yet noble instrument.

Featured Performers:

Amaranta  Pat Marion, Christine Bartels, Dan Bloomberg, Juliette Faraco, and Owen Saxton
Consorte Paradiso – Christine Bartels, Dan Bloomberg, Pat Marion (recorders); Glenna Houle and Deb Soule (violas da gamba); Irene Beardsley (harpsichord)
Dannorial  Daniel Soussan (recorder); Alan Paul (oboe and traverso); Nori Hudson (violin)
Ensemble Trecento – Mark Schiffer, Greta Haug-Hryciw, and Beth Warren (Prescott Renaissance recorders)
Hotte Ayre Duo – Glen Shannon and Mary Ellen Reed
Madrina Duo – Drina Brooke and Marion Rubenstein
Seedy Jail – Chris Flake, Dan Chernikoff, Juliette Faraco, and Dan Bloomberg
SDQ – Greta Haug-Hryciw, Nancy C. Grant, Jay Kreuzer, Daniel Soussan, and Beth Warren, with Joy Wu (piano) and Mark Schiffer
Three Trapped Tigers – Tom Bickley and David Barnett (pictured below)
– Nancy C. Grant, Cindy Keune, Nancy Kesselring, and Steve Teel

Saturday, June 9
9:30 AM-12:00 Noon

2320 Dana Street, Berkeley, CA 94704
Tickets available at the door. Price: Suggested Donation: $15

David Barnett and Tom Bickley: Three Trapped Tigers

  The American Recorder Society is a non-profit membership organization that promotes the pleasures of recorder playing. For almost 75 years, the ARS has provided a supportive community for all who value the recorder and its music. Its members are more than 2,000 chapters, consorts, individuals, and businesses, representing a community of players throughout the U.S., Canada, and 30 countries around the world.

The recorder and its music has been an integral part of more than 600 years of the historical development of music as we currently practice it. The ARS carries on this legacy by promoting it to amateurs, professionals, and youth. Not only is the recorder a serious instrument in its own right (embracing skill levels from beginner to virtuoso), but it is a gateway to all forms of early music and to the delights of playing in social groups.

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