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JANUARY 10-12 Nashville Symphony Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Jennifer Koh, violin Richard Strauss - Don Juan Szymanowski - Violin Concerto No. 1 Mozart - Symphony No. 39 in E-flat major Richard Strauss - Till Eulenspiegels lustige Streiche
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MOZART & STRAUSS Nashville Symphony Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Jennifer Koh, violin
Don Juan, Op. 20
KAROL SZYMANOWSKI Concerto No. 1 for Violin and Orchestra, Opus 35 Vivace assai - Tempo comodo - Andantino - Vivace Scherzando - Poco meno - Allegretto - Vivace (Tempo I) Jennifer Koh, violin INTERMISSION WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART RICHARD STRAUSS
Symphony No. 39 in E-flat major, K. 543 Adagio - Allegro Andante con moto Menuetto: Allegretto Allegro Till Eulenspiegels lustige Streiche, Op. 28
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RI C H A R D STR A U SS CL A SS I C A L S E R I ES
Born on June 11, 1864, in Munich, Germany; died on September 8, 1949, in GarmischPartenkirchen, Germany Don Juan, Op. 20 Strauss composed the bulk of Don Juan in the summer of 1888 and completed the score the following year. One of the first in his remarkable series of tone poems (orchestral compositions inspired by literary or other sources outside the realm of music), Don Juan marks the young Strauss’s first major breakthrough into his own voice, establishing his claim as one of the most innovative and enthralling of all musical storytellers. First performance: November 11, 1889 in Weimar, Germany, with the composer conducting. First Nashville Symphony performance: February 16 & 17, 1959, with Music Director Guy Taylor. Estimated length: 18 minutes
hen Richard Strauss emerged on the scene in the late 19th century as music’s new whiz kid, it seemed as if everything had already been done. The twin colossuses of Beethoven and Wagner overshadowed up-and-coming wannabes. But with Don Juan Strauss achieved his first real breakthrough into a style and method of creating music he could claim as his own. Here the 25-yearold genius unequivocally showed that there were still new things to be said using the orchestra. Don Juan represented nothing less than a declaration of independence, and it restored to symphonic composition the kind of expressive potential Wagner had claimed remained possible in the realm of music drama alone. Strauss would go on to inherit Wagner’s mantle as a great composer of German opera, starting with his avant-garde shockers Salome and Elektra in the first decade of the new century, but he first became expert at the art of musical storytelling through purely orchestral works. Don Juan comes early in the series of tone poems through which Strauss perfected his technique. Pioneered by Franz Liszt in the decades just before Strauss appeared, the tone poem is an independent orchestral work whose form is determined by the nature of the “content” that inspires it — whether a poem, a painting or a historical figure. According to his own account, Strauss took inspiration neither from Molière’s brilliant play nor from the cynical libertine depicted by Mozart and his librettist Lorenzo da Ponte in Don Giovanni. Rather, he found a more obscure source in an unfinished dramatic poem about the restless lover by the Austro-Hungarian poet Nikolaus Lenau, published posthumously in 1851. A restless Romantic who died in an asylum, Lenau also wrote an alternative version of the Faust legend and imagined himself as a follower of Goethe’s lineage. He depicts Don Juan as an intensely selfconscious figure, with hints of the Byronic hero and foreshadowings of Nietzsche’s philosophy. In Lenau’s version, Don Juan longs for a love that cannot be satiated and he ends up allowing himself to die in a duel.
W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R Strauss famously boasted of being able to set even a grocery list or a pint of beer to music. Moreover,
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Don Juan is scored for 3 flutes (3rd doubling piccolo), 2 oboes, English horn, 2 clarinets, 2 bassoons, contrabassoon, 4 horns, 3 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, triangle, cymbals, glockenspiel, harp and strings.
K A ROL S Z Y MA N OWSKI Born on October 3, 1882, in Tymoszówka, Ukraine (at the time part of the Russian empire); died on March 29, 1937, in Lausanne, Switzerland Concerto for Violin No. 1 Szymanowski wrote the first of his two violin concertos in 1916. Presenting the violin as a rhapsodic voice that soars above the orchestra, this music reveals a sophisticated blend of international stylistic influences as well as the keen literary sensitivity of the well-traveled Polish composer. First performance: November 1, 1922, in Warsaw, with Józef Ozimiński as the violin soloist and Emil Mlynarski conducting the Warsaw Philharmonic. First Nashville Symphony performance: These are the orchestra’s first performances. Estimated length: 25 minutes
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comes a new, heroically potent theme for Don Juan in the horns, while rich elaborations of the other themes convey the impression of untiring, restless change. The triumphant return of the opening has the inevitability of a symphonic recapitulation. What Strauss is up to involves more than episodic scene painting, but rather has a musical logic of its own. After the tone poem reaches its final climax, Strauss withholds expectations of a rousing final summation. Instead, this is interrupted by a tense pause, followed by an eerie chord and delirious string tremolos. This structural rupture is Strauss’s way of calling forth the fatal duel, and the piece ends with a disgusted, unfulfilled Don Juan giving up the ghost as the music fades away inconclusively.
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he was still a bachelor while writing this music, ardently pursuing a love affair that must have provided additional inspiration. But we should be cautious about concentrating too literally on Strauss’s extraordinary facility for “illustration” in sound, or on expecting a step-by-step narrative program as we enjoy his tone poem. Expression of the feelings elicited by Don Juan, not description, is what Strauss is after, and he achieves this in purely musical terms. The piece starts with an surging adrenaline rush of energy. The opening theme, typically Straussian in its impetuousness, uses dotted (long-short) rhythms to add a kick to the sense of headlong passion that suggests the ever-striving Don Juan. The lover’s consciousness is what dominates in this score, but a solo oboe provides entrée into a lengthy, swooningly beautiful section in which the point of view apparently shifts to one of Don Juan’s conquests. As the musical landscape alternates between urgency and relaxation, Strauss holds our fascination through his dramatically savvy sense of pacing. In the middle
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orn into Poland’s landed gentry, Karol Szymanowski grew up in a cultured family that encouraged his early signs of genius. Three of his siblings went on to devote themselves to musical careers. The first decade of the new century saw the founding of the Warsaw Philharmonic, after the emerging composer had relocated to that city. In Warsaw he congregated with a group of young Polish composers who echoed the aesthetic ideas of a like-minded movement of writers, painters, sculptors and designers. This so-called “Young Poland” movement essentially promoted a fin-de-siècle philosophy of symbolism and art for art’s sake. Despite the considerable attention Szymanowski attracted at first, the artistic climate of partitioned Poland remained conservative and provincial, an environment that hardly encouraged creative innovation. Szymanowski, in contrast, opened himself up to a cosmopolitan range of influences. These included, in his early works, the spirit of his fellow Pole Chopin and the late Romanticism exemplified by Richard Strauss. But Szymanowski’s outlook began to shift as a result of travels he undertook to Italy, Sicily, North Africa and, on the eve of World War I, to Paris. There Szymanowski broke free of the Straussian spell, falling sway instead to French Impressionism, which he mixed with a very un-French mystical bent more akin to the music of the Russian Alexander Scriabin and the Symbolism of the Young Poland movement. The composer’s Sicilian and North African travels in particular stoked his fascination with the classical past, Greek myth and Sufi Islamic culture. The Violin Concerto No. 1 dates from Szymanowski’s most prolific period, when he fully synthesized this range of influences. Thanks to its dreamy, nocturnal qualities, the Concerto is also frequently associated with the third of his fourth symphonies, written between 1914 and 1916 and known as “The Song of the Night.” (Scored for tenor and chorus, this piece sets the Persian love poetry of Rumi.) Both the Violin Concerto No. 1 and the Symphony No. 3 mark the culmination of this period.
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W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R Though written during World War I, the Violin Concerto seems at a far remove from any sense of anxiety or upheaval. Using a richly ambiguous harmonic language, Szymanowski achieves a shimmering textural clarity within the work’s single-movement span. Its seductively coloristic soundscape mixes influences from early (pre-Rite of Spring) Stravinsky with Ravel-like nuances of orchestration. The signature sound of the piece soon emerges in the airborne voice of the solo violin playing mesmerizing coils of melody. Szymanowski, himself a pianist, collaborated with his friend, Polish violinist Paweł Kochański, for advice on writing for the instrument, both in the Concerto and in other pieces that have a key role in his middle-period style. Kochański, the Concerto’s dedicatee, in fact wrote the lengthy cadenza that is incorporated near the end, and he later partnered again with the composer for his Violin Concerto No. 2 (1933). He was originally set to perform the world premiere in St. Petersburg, but the Bolshevik Revolution interrupted that plan. (The violinist had emigrated to the United States by the time the premiere could be organized in Warsaw, but he gave the first performance in this country.) Kochański’s performance style is thus woven into some of the technical features of the solo writing here, most notably in its tendency to float high in the register, as well as in its colorful glissandi and rich, earthy double stops. The Concerto’s range of thematic material is suitable for extended lyrical excursions, as well as Szymanowski’s focus on vital, dancelike rhythms. Occasional “exotic” touches add to the rhapsodic persona of the violin and the sensuously perfumed atmosphere. The fantasy that unfolds, however, is firmly grounded in the network of themes. Near the end, the soloist takes the spotlight for Kochański’s elaborate cadenza, which in turn precipitates a new perspective, with hints of recapitulation, on musical ideas pondered throughout the piece. As a final gesture, Szymanowski pares down the texture, as if to suggest fragments of a dream left to evaporate in gentle wisps.
Born on January 27, 1756, in Salzburg, Austria; died on December 5, 1791, in Vienna Symphony No. 39 in E-flat major, K. 543 Mozart composed the Symphony No. 39 during a creative outburst in the summer of 1788, entering the work in his personal catalogue on June 26, 1788. The first of his final trilogy of symphonies, No. 39 combines a majestic formal confidence with richly shaded emotional ambiguity. First performance: There are no recorded details of this work’s first performance, and it remains unknown whether it was even performed during Mozart’s lifetime. First Nashville Symphony performance: April 12 & 13, 1965, with Music Director Willis Page Estimated length: 35 minutes
ozart composed his last three symphonies in rapid sequence during the summer of 1788. The result shows a mature master taking a fascinating diversity of approaches to the same genre, but the impetus behind this de facto trilogy — each member of which is valued among Mozart’s greatest achievements — remains one of the enduring mysteries of his creative life. That Mozart could write music of such variety and flawless design while following the essential pattern of the classical symphony is astonishing enough; that he actually did so for all three in the span of less than two months verges on the superhuman. As a freelance composer in Vienna, Mozart was used to writing music for specifically defined occasions that would bring in revenue. But in the case of these last three symphonies, his motivation has long puzzled biographers. The Viennese public’s receding interest in his music — Don Giovanni’s Vienna premiere failed to cause anything like the sensation that greeted the opera in Prague — meant that Mozart needed to try to find additional sources of income. Yet we lack any clear record of a commission or a benefit concert to explain the origin of these three symphonies, written during a period when the composer was in fact experiencing acute financial stress. Recent scholarship has challenged the once-traditional view that he composed these symphonies “for the ages,” as well as the assumption that he never heard them performed. Still, the mystery enshrouding the origin of these works can’t be neatly dispelled. What is undisputed is that this final trilogy represents the summit of Mozart’s artistry as a symphonist.
W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R The Symphony No. 39 in E-flat has tended to be eclipsed by the extra-musical associations evoked by its companions; i.e., the tragic “pathos” of No. 40 and the august classicism that gave No. 41 its nickname, the “Jupiter.” And yet the inspiration found in this score is on the same exalted level. Indeed, the opening slow introduction provides a marvelous sense of entering into the trilogy as a whole, of a curtain being raised. Its sudden shifts into darker harmonic territory also point to a profound emotional ambiguity and sense
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In addition to solo violin, the Violin Concerto No. 1 is scored for 3 flutes (3rd doubling piccolo), 3 oboes (3rd doubling English horn), 3 clarinets (3rd doubling E-flat clarinet), bass clarinet, 3 bassoons (3rd doubling contrabassoon), 4 horns, 3 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, percussion, 2 harps, celesta, piano and strings.
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of surprise that intriguingly coexists with the Symphony’s formal confidence. There’s even a spaciousness that anticipates the grandeur that Beethoven would later achieve in the introduction to his Seventh Symphony, in which gestures made of rising scales similarly generate suspense. Instead of a “clean break,” Mozart deftly resolves the introduction’s quiet final cadence to coincide with the opening phrase of the Allegro, which follows a call and response pattern. An economy of thematic material intensifies the impression of vibrant growth. Notice, for instance, how those scales from the introduction are refitted to the context of this faster music. In the Andante, as throughout this Symphony, the ingenuity of Mozart’s treatment of the woodwinds contains lessons from which
Strauss would learn much. Ambiguous shifts of emotional tone affect the tranquility and initial simplicity of the musical ideas, which subtly echo the dotted rhythms of the introduction. Mozart notably omits oboes from the score, enhancing the cheerful warmth of the clarinets, which take center stage in the trio of the elegant yet muscular Minuet. His principle of economy finds its most striking expression in the bustling finale, where one idea is all Mozart needs to serve as the musical motor. The effect is as lively as champagne uncorked, with all the wit and verve expected from a comic opera’s denouement. The Symphony No. 39 is scored for flute, 2 clarinets, 2 bassoons, 2 horns, 2 trumpets, timpani and strings.
RI C H A R D STR A U SS Till Eulenspiegels lustige Streiche (“Till Eulenspiegel’s Merry Pranks”), Op. 28 Strauss composed Till Eulenspiegel in 189495. While Don Juan shows off Strauss’s early mastery of characterization and storytelling through orchestral means, Till Eulenspiegel is a tour de force of comic genius and a masterpiece of humor in music.
ollowing the failure in 1894 of his debut opera, Richard Strauss originally intended to base his next effort for the stage on the mischievous folk hero known as Till Eulenspiegel. But he found the material more suitable for the genre of the tone poem, which he had meanwhile been exploring in the concert hall. One advantage was that this particular topic afforded the young firebrand composer a quick and irresistible way to indulge in a bit of revenge against the critics who had already made a habit of savaging him — not the last time Strauss would use musical notes to thumb his nose at enemies. What livelier way to ridicule them than by assuming the persona of the folkloric trickster 24
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First performance: November 5, 1895, in Cologne, Germany, with Franz Wüllner conducting First Nashville Symphony performance: January 18 & 19, 1960, with Music Director Willis Page Estimated length: 15 minutes
Till Eulenspiegel? Like Faust, this jester-like rogue and con artist was inspired by an historical medieval model from the 14th century. Just what he signified morphed over the years. Originally presented as a cautionary tale of wickedness, Till became the hero of various legends and fables of speaking truth to power. Stories of his clever mocking of both clergy and stodgy academics, as well as of his detailed flirtations, were circulated in a popular collection filled with scatological humor, which was heavily censored in later versions. The name “Eulenspiegel” is a composite from the German words for “owl” and “mirror,” and has prompted endless speculation about its etymology. The owl was a symbol of wisdom but
Strauss compared his charming introduction to the atmosphere that begins a fairy tale. This is soon rudely interrupted as Till bursts on the scene in a pair of motifs: the first a repeated virtuoso flourish for solo horn spanning almost three octaves, the second a giggle on clarinet. Till’s exploits, depicted in the intervening musical episodes, include riding his horse through the marketplace and overturning its wares (the cartoony sound of a ratchet), dressing up as a clergyman (bloated bassoons and violas), checking out the girls and trying to play Don Juan (giddy strings), and hilariously lampooning a parade of pompous academics. Another galloping horse ride follows, and Till is captured, put on trial and condemned. A snare drum roll and ominous brass suddenly change the atmosphere as Till is marched to the scaffold. His pleas are in vain. The clarinet’s high shriek announces his demise, but Strauss bookends his tone poem with the fairy-tale music from the beginning, allowing the prankster to return for a final, in-your-face surprise. Till Eulenspiegel is scored for piccolo, 3 flutes, 3 oboes, English horn, 3 clarinets, bass clarinet, 3 bassoons, contrabassoon, 4 horns, 3 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, snare drum, bass drum, cymbals, triangle, ratchet and strings.
JENNIFER KOH, violin Jennifer Koh is recognized for her intense, commanding performances, delivered with dazzling virtuosity and technical assurance. Since the 199495 season, when she won the International Tchaikovsky Competition, the Concert Artists Guild Competition and the Avery Fisher Career Grant, Koh has been heard with leading orchestras and conductors around the world, including the Chicago Symphony, Cleveland Orchestra, Los Angeles Philharmonic, BBC London Symphony, Brandenburg Ensemble, Czech Philharmonic, Moscow Radio Symphony, Singapore Symphony and the Mariinsky Theatre Orchestra, among many others. A prolific recitalist, Koh appears frequently at major music centers and festivals including Carnegie Hall, the Kennedy Center, Marlboro, Spoleto, Wolf Trap and The Festival International de Lanaudiere in Canada. Highlights of Koh’s 2012-13 season include her New York Philharmonic subscription debut in Lutosławski’s Chain 2: Dialogue for Violin and Orchestra, conducted by Lorin Maazel. She will also perform Bartók’s Violin Concerto No. 2 with the Oregon Symphony, Bruch’s Scottish Fantasy with the Eugene Symphony, Mendelssohn’s Violin Concerto with the Naples Philharmonic, and Sibelius’s Violin Concerto with the WinstonSalem Symphony, Westchester Philharmonic and Boulder Philharmonic. Born in Chicago of Korean parents, Koh began playing the violin by chance, choosing the instrument in a Suzuki-method program only because spaces for cello and piano had been filled. She made her debut with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra at age 11. Koh earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in English literature from Oberlin College and went on to study at the Curtis Institute.
— Thomas May is the Nashville Symphony’s program annotator.
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W H AT TO LIST E N F OR
ABOUT THE SOLOIST CL A SS I C A L
also had associations with the devil, as did the original Till. And much of the humor of Till is that he literally reflects people back to themselves as they are, rather than as they pretend to be. The tone poem’s full title — Till Eulenspiegel’s Merry Pranks, After the Old Rogue’s Tale, Composed in Rondo Form for a Large Orchestra — points to Strauss’s use of a musical form in which easily recognizable themes return amid a variety of musical episodes, though his clever transformations of the thematic material are never predictable.
POPS SERIES P OPS
Thursday, January 17, at 7 p.m. Friday & Saturday, January 18 & 19, at 8 p.m.
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NASHVILLE SWINGS Nashville Symphony Albert-George Schram, conductor Mike Eldred, vocalist Abigail “Abby” Burke, vocalist Members of Nashville Jazz Orchestra Matt Davich, Mark Douthit, Denis Solee, Doug Moffet & Jimmy Bowland, saxes Jim Williamson, trumpet; Barry Green, trombone Bob Mater, drum set; Steve Kummer, keyboard Paul Carrol Binkley, guitar; Michael Rinne, electric bass
GLENN MILLER arr. Bill Holcombe
“COUNT” BASIE arr. Bill Holcombe
One O’Clock Jump
JOE GARLAND arr. Bill Holcombe
In the Mood
LES & LARRY ELGART Bandstand Boogie arr. Victor Vanacore HAROLD ARLEN Come Rain or Come Shine arr. Frank DeVol
JOHN WILLIAMS arr. Bill Holcombe
Cantina Band from Star Wars
STEVE ALLEN arr. Jeff Steinberg
This Could Be the Start of Something Big
LESLIE BRICUSSE arr. Cy Payne
Feelin’ Good from The Roar of the Greasepaint, The Smell of the Crowd
CAB CALLOWAY arr. David Frost
Minnie the Moocher [The “Hi-De-Ho” Song]
BRIAN SETZER arr. Bill Holcombe
Rock This Town
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J.S. BACH arr. Gordon Goodwin
Two-Part Invention in D Minor
RAY HENDERSON arr. George Rhodes
Birth of the Blues
OTIS BLACKWELL Fever arr. David Foster, Cy Payne
Viva El Mambo
I’ve Got That Fascinating Rhythm
GEORGE GERSHWIN arr. Bill Holcombe
WILLIAM STEFFE arr. Manny Albam
Battle Hymn of the Republic
HARRY WOODS arr. Cy Payne
Try a Little Tenderness
LOUIS PRIMA arr. Tony D’Angelo
Sing, Sing, Sing
Official Partners TM
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ABOUT THE SOLOISTS
NASHVILLE JAZZ ORCHESTRA The Nashville Jazz Orchestra is an 18-piece big band with a rhythm section, saxophones, trumpets and trombones, plus guest vocalists. NJO assembles some of the finest working professional musicians in our community to prepare and perform great jazz works from the existing literature, as well as new music and arrangements. The group performs an annual concert series and appears regularly at local music festivals and other public events. It also performs 5-6:30 p.m. most Monday evenings at the Holiday Inn Vanderbilt’s Commodore Grill. In addition, the NJO is an ensemble-in-residence at the Blair School of Music, enabling the group to provide educational outreach to students.
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ABBY BURKE Abby Burke holds a BA and a M.Ed. in the study of the psychology and effect of music on the human psyche from Cambridge College. In 2008 she became an ordained
minister, and in 2012 she earned a Doctorate in Divinity from Trinity Evangelical Christian University in Alabama. A 1982-1983 Opryland USA Nashville alumna, Burke returned to Nashville in 1998. Since her return, her professional life has included performances with the Nashville Symphony Orchestra and Maestro Paul Gambill’s Chamber Orchestra Nashville. She performed on the 2006 GRAMMY®-winning album Songs from the Neighborhood: The Music of Mister Rogers. Burke was the first Nashville vocalist to sing at Schermerhorn Symphony Center in a “Tribute to Ray Charles with Maestro Albert George Schram.” Additionally, she has performed with the Paducah, Tucson, Charlotte and Columbus Symphonies, to name a few. The Tennessee Arts Commission honored Burke with an Individual Artists Grant in 2005, and in 2008 she was asked to represent the state at the National Arts Council Conference in Chattanooga. “A smile reflects the marvel of God in the music,” Burke says. “Sharing the gift that has been given to me in order to give hope, see laughter and even sometimes a tear makes my own life amazing!”
MIKE ELDRED Mike Eldred is one of North America’s most in-demand and beloved tenors, thrilling audiences in concert halls, on Broadway, and on recordings, radio and television. He appeared on Broadway in Les Misérables as Jean Valjean, and he was in the original cast of the Tony-nominated The Civil War. He performed in the 25th anniversary tour of Jesus Christ Superstar, and he starred as The Tenor in the 2010 national concert tour of Handel’s Messiah Rocks. His starring role as Tony in the Nashville Symphony’s production of West Side Story has earned international praise as “arguably the best Tony on record.” The cast recording featuring Eldred was released on NAXOS International. Eldred was featured in the PBS Soundstage concert and DVD entitled Dennis DeYoung and the Music of Styx, Live with Symphony Orchestra. He has won numerous performance awards, including Tennessean Actor of the Year and Nashville Scene’s Best Musical Theater Performer. He was nominated as Nashville Music Awards Male Vocalist of the Year. Eldred has performed in concert with many of North America’s symphony orchestras, including Seattle, Toronto, Indianapolis, Dallas, Baltimore, Kansas City, Long Beach, Chicago, Cincinnati, Oklahoma City, Houston, Fort Worth and Edmonton. He has shared the stage with such artists as Stevie Wonder, Garth Brooks, Amy Grant, Trisha Yearwood, Jim Brickman, Luther Vandross, Vince Gill, BeBe and CeCe Winans, Michael Bolton, Dennis DeYoung and Wynonna.
Christ Church Cathedral SACRED SPACE for the CITY
Mark Cabus A Christmas Carol DEC 13 & 14 $15, $5 student
Icon Writing Workshop
FEB 18 - 22 $495 includes lunch and all materials
Michael Samis cellist MAR 3 $15, $5 student
BACHanalia MAR 22 FREE
You support the arts
we support the artist
Josh writes music and plays several instruments. But when Josh was unemployed, he had to sell his instruments to get by. When you give to Goodwill, you keep Josh in tune. The simple act of donating the things that you no longer need means job training and opportunities for thousands of Tennesseans who have difficulty finding employment. Donate Today and Change a Life.
celebrating the creative spirit
SCAN TO wATCh JOSh & Our OTher ArTiSTS
BlairPAM12-13_sm:Layout 1 7/6/12 11:06 AM Page 1
Blair Concert Series 2012-2013 The Blair School of Music at Vanderbilt University—Artistry in Education
For information about our free faculty and student performances, guest artists, lectures, master classes, and more, visit the Blair website at blair.vanderbilt.edu Blair School of Music • Vanderbilt University 2400 Blakemore Avenue • Nashville, TN 37212 Complimentary valet parking and FREE self-parking for most events 31
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THE NASHVILLE SYMPHONY
IS PROUD TO CELEBRATE 20 YEARS OF
LET FREEDOM SING! For two decades, this annual celebration of the life and legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King has been at the very heart of the Nashville Symphony’s mission to make music accessible to everyone in our community. The Nashville Symphony would like to thank our generous sponsor, Regions, for helping us to make this concert free to the public. We would also like to thank the Nashville Public Library for providing photos and oral histories from its Civil Rights Collection, and we would like to thank all of this year’s special guests: Nashville Symphony Chamber Chorus Celebration Chorus Celebration Youth Chorus Fisk Jubilee Singers® MTSU Steel Drum Ensemble Violinist Randall Goosby
COMMUNITY CONCERT SP E CI A L
Sunday, January 20, at 7 p.m.
LET FREEDOM SING Fisk Jubilee Singers® Paul Kwami, choral director MTSU Steel Drum Ensemble Lalo Davila, music director Randall Goosby, violin Nashville Public Library, photos and oral histories
J. ROSAMOND JOHNSON arr. Roland Carter
Lift Every Voice and Sing
“Oh Lord, I’m on My Way” from Porgy and Bess
Dream, Child. Hope.
JULES MASSENET Meditation from Thaïs Randall Goosby, violin FRITZ KREISLER Liebesfreud arr. Clark McAlister Randall Goosby, violin KARL JENKINS “One Song” from The Peacemakers INTERMISSION KARL JENKINS “He Had a Dream” (Elegy for Martin Luther King Jr.) from The Peacemakers MARGARET CAMPBELLE-HOLMAN Let Me Be orch. Jim Gray Celebration Youth Chorus Margaret Campbelle-Holman, conductor TRADITIONAL Hold On! arr. Jester Hairston Fisk Jubilee Singers® Cameron Clark, tenor Paul Kwami, conductor CALVIN SETTLES Love Everybody arr. Jim Gray Diana Poe, conductor DUKE ELLINGTON Lake from The River orch. Ron Collier
PHIL SNEDECOR (after Beethoven)
TRADITIONAL arr. Roy Ringwald
Variations on “Ode to Joy” MTSU Steel Drum Ensemble We Shall Overcome
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Nashville Symphony Nashville Symphony Chorus Kelly Corcoran, conductor Celebration Chorus Diana Poe, choral director Celebration Youth Chorus Margaret Campbelle-Holman, choral director
Official Partners TM
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ABOUT THE ARTISTS NASHVILLE SYMPHONY CHAMBER CHORUS Kelly Corcoran, Interim Chorus Director
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Soprano Jennifer Erickson Laurens Glass Vanessa Jackson Alesia Kelley Catherine Pratt Sonya Sardon Alto Lyn Camping Cathi Carmack Elizabeth Gilliam Aynsley Martindale
Karen Crow Lisa Cooper Debbie Reyland Carmen Sanders Debra Lee Williamson Tenor William Hodge Cory Howell John Manson David Piston Bruce Williams Jonathan Yeaworth
CELEBRATION CHORUS Diana Poe, choral director Odessa L. Settles, manager, choral coordinator Gale Jones-Murphy, piano accompanist Andrea Baker, sign language John A. Roberts and Mark Stewart, librarians Gary Burke, spiritual leader Representing the long-important role of vocal music in African-American history, the Celebration Chorus has played a prominent role in “Let Freedom Sing” since its inception in 1993. Barbara Allen James D. Allen Steve Baker Laurens A. Blankers Deirtra B. Bledsoe Gary M. Burke Mia Caldwell Lori Cammack Whitley Campbell Brandy Cantrell Richard H. Davis Willia Doss Synovia Everett Amanda Fields Joyce Fletcher L.B. Gaiters Delphine Gentry Barbara E. Glover Lorie M. Golden Pamela R. Hall Nerissa Harvey Christina Hawkins
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Bass Kenton Dickerson Charles Heimermann Stanley Jenkins Josh Lindsay Matt McDonald Chris Mixon Paul Roark Matthew Smedberg David Thomas
The Chorus, which is formed and managed by local recording and solo artist Odessa Settles, consists of singers from dozens of area colleges, universities, places of worship and choruses, and diverse ethnic, religious and cultural backgrounds. The diversity within the ensemble displays the ecumenism advocated by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. for “all of God’s children — black men and white men, Jews and Gentiles, Catholics and Protestants — to stand and sing” together.
Kay Higgs Karen Holloway Clinton A. Johnson Gladys Ketsri April Manuel Lee A. Mayberry Jeanine Miller Marva Mortley Jennifer C. Neal Nancy Nettles Connie Nix Brenda J. Northern Gwendolyn Oatis-Neal Lisa Oliver-Gray Richard Paddon Evelyn Pechianu Renita J. Perkins Diyanna Poe William Pugh Gloria Ransom Carolyn Ransom-Jones Jamila A. Ray
Pamela D. Ray Fran Rogers Lynn Ross Valerie Ross Jill Sayler Odessa L. Settles Gene A. Shade Robert L. Smith Jr. Rachel Spruill Jenny Lynn Sterrett Mark Stewart Sarah Sulton Marva Swann Gina Thomas Lauren Thomas Vernita Thompson Vicki Todd-Stubbs LaVerne Walker Monica P. Walker Gloria Whitley Sylvia Wynn Carole H. Young
Treble Choir Grades 2 – 6 Tomisin Adewuyi Temi Adewuyi Amanda Albert Alex Bahn Zoe Bishop Sadie Boeskool Yahir Bermudez Irving Brown Joya Burrell Kyla Bursey Madyson Campbell John Cleveland La’ Yazmin Fitts Jesus Fuentes Makayla Gutzeit Jesica Hereford Sonya Jayathilake Mahailia Jenkins Cole Keen HannahClare Kelly Logan Lovell Kyla Mahaffey Logan Mitchell Matthew Mueller Lauryn Newbern Kartik Rachakonda Marquis Reams Michaeya Riggan Maggie Sheehan Utsav Singha Denee Stewart Isla Tarleton Steven Tarleton
Singing in the City, and a two-week MET Choral Camp in July. In 2012, singers were challenged to engage a “rise to excellence” attitude by Dr. Darryl Nettles of Tennessee State University. A sampling of past MET mentors includes Kelly Corcoran, Dr. Paul Kwami, The Princely Players, Last Minute Quartet, Dr. Nancy Boone Allsbrook and Nashville Singers. Choral Arts Link is an advocate of quality choral training and performance opportunities. CAL’s efforts allow us to welcome singers from I.T. Creswell Arts Magnet Middle School for tonight’s celebration. Also joining are CYC alumni who continue to say, “Thanks for the memory.” We appreciate Kelly Corcoran’s vision, artistic leadership and commitment to Nashville Symphony’s investment that inspires generations of singers across myriad communities.
Jaliyah Verge Ashley Walker Mixed Choir Grades 7 - 12 Reeta Bandyopadhyay Kritika Basu Tyler Bursey Eliya Capers Allen Christian Robin Contos Laykin Dotson Micheal Fields Myles Fisher Kyle Fisher Taya Gilbert Emily Haas Bithika Halder Nyles Harris Alaizia Hayes Rachel Johnson Tanner Johnson Mariyah Kimbrell-Ford Garrel Lawrence Seneca Lillard Kira McCall* Jamari McCrary Anthony Mooreland Angela Pinnock Tra’Meisha Roberts Beyonce Robinson Marlesa Sims* Joseph Smelley Bhree Smith Braxton Sowell
Donovan Stephen Destini Thompson Jalen Turner Kennedi Wellman * Senior CYC Artistic Associates & Staff Ronda Armstrong, Stanford Montessori Maxine B. Jones, CYC Higher Education Liaison, Tennessee State University Kimberly K. McLemore, Antioch High School Karen V. Mueller, Retired, Rutherford County Nita M. Smith, I.T. Creswell Arts Magnet Middle School Debra Tillery, Glenview Elementary Franklin J. Willis, W.H. Oliver Middle School Stephanie Blocker, Vocal Coach Ambre Dromgoole**, Section Leader Krystian Frierson**, Section Leader Cedric Townsend**, Section Leader ** Alumni
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CELEBRATION YOUTH CHORUS MARGARET CAMPBELLE-HOLMAN, choral director Celebration Youth Chorus (CYC) is proud to commemorate Nashville Symphony’s 20th anniversary of Let Freedom Sing. Founded in 1997 to serve elementary choral development in Nashville public schools, Nashville’s MET Singers has proudly performed as CYC. Guided by its parent nonprofit, Choral Arts Link, MET Singers now consists of public, private and home school participants. It is an assemblage of five ensembles, grades 2-12, that present civic-minded performances each season, including 2012 conference presentations for National Head Start, Greater Nashville and the National Alliance of Black School Educators. Notable artistic mentors inspire MET Singers through quarterly choral retreats, known as
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The Celebration Chorus and MLK Committee extend a warm welcome to distinguished guests Dr. Paul Kwami and the Fisk Jubilee Singers®, Randall Goosby, the Freedom Riders and Celebration Youth Chorus, and express many thanks to Kelly Corcoran. Special gratitude to Alan Valentine; Fifteenth Avenue Baptist Church, Reverend Dr. William F. Buchanan, Pastor; Diana K. Poe; Odessa Settles; Gale Jones-Murphy; Gary Burke; Fran Rogers; John Roberts; Mark Stewart; volunteers; and the Nashville Symphony Chorus. Apologies for any omitted names.
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FISK JUBILEE SINGERS® PAUL T. KWAMI, musical director & Curb/Beaman Chair Fisk University opened in Nashville in 1866 as the first American university to offer a liberal arts education to “young men and women irrespective of color.” Five years later the school was in dire financial straits. George L. White, then Fisk’s treasurer and music professor, created a ninemember choral ensemble of students and took it on tour to earn money for the university. The group left campus on October 6, 1871. Jubilee Day is celebrated annually on October 6 to commemorate this historic day. In 1873 the group grew to 11 members and toured Europe for the first time. Funds raised that year were
used to construct Jubilee Hall. This building houses a floorto-ceiling portrait of the Fisk Jubilee Singers®, commissioned by Queen Victoria during the 1873 tour as a gift from England to Fisk. In July 2007, the Fisk Jubilee Singers® went on a sacred journey to Ghana at the invitation of the U.S. Embassy. It was a history-making event, as the ensemble joined in the celebration of the nation’s 50th independence anniversary. In 2008, the Fisk Jubilee Singers® were selected as a recipient of the 2008 National Medal of Arts, the nation’s highest honor for artists and patrons of the arts. President George W. Bush and First Lady Laura Bush presented the award during a ceremony at the White House.
Soprano Sarenina Bonner Brianna Barbour Audrey Tillis Rhea Beckett Alto Miracle Ham Kristina Peterson Sabrina Walter Christina Jackson Tenor Eric Copeland Cameron Clark Renaldo Billups Marquis Murphy Bass Charles Mitchell DeAndre Jones Antonio Hayes
Dr. King, ready to address an overflow crowd, with Reverend Kelly Miller Smith at the Fisk University gym on April 20, 1960. Photo courtesy of the Nashville Public Library
MTSU STEEL DRUM BAND LALO DAVILA, music director The Middle Tennessee State University Steel Drum Band is under the direction of professor Lalo Davila. The ensemble consists of lead pan, double seconds, double tenors, cellos, tenor basses, bass guitar, drum set and percussion. This ensemble performs a variety of compositions written and/or arranged for this medium. Students are provided with the opportunity to arrange and compose. Several of the students’ compositions have recently been published by a leading publisher of percussion literature. This group has performed with world-renowned Andy Narell and Liam Teague. The ensemble is under the director of Lalo Davila, Professor of Music and Director of
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Percussion Studies at MTSU. Davila has extensive experience both as an educator, composer, author and performer. His MTSU drumline received first place awards at the P.A.S. indoor competition in 2001 and 2004. Currently, he performs with several Latin groups, including Orkesta Eme Pe. Most recently, his voice and playing can be heard in Disney’s Dual Language Series Aladdin (as Jafar), So You Think You Can Dance, the film People Like Us, the PlayStation game Thieves in Time and America’s Funniest 2010 Commercials. Jared Staples Jason Chafatelli Kyle Smith Zach Kennedy Tyler Kennedy
Chris Lowry Nick Sanft Colton Gibbs William Hickok Nick Sipe
THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSOR
The generous support of Regions has been instrumental in helping the Nashville Symphony fulfill its mission of achieving the highest standard for excellence in musical performance and educational programs while engaging the community, enriching audiences and shaping cultural life for many years. Financial and volunteer support from Regions has aided the Symphony in reaching a population of more than 250,000 annually with free community engagement programs. Regions has been a pivotal partner in the growth of programs that emphasize opportunities for children and families to share music experiences together. For two decades, the Nashville Symphony has celebrated the life and work of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. with the annual tribute concert Let Freedom Sing! Each season, more than 1,700 people gather to remember the life and legacy of Dr. King in this free community event held at Schermerhorn Symphony Center, part of the Regions Community Concerts Series. Continued support from Regions enables the Symphony to keep this important celebration completely free to the community.
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CIVIL RIGHTS COLLECTION OF THE NASHVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY From its second-story location in the Nashville Public Library, the Civil Rights Collection could be thought of as blooming where it was planted almost a half-century ago. It was in the streets below that students from the city’s four black colleges launched a nonviolent protest against segregated lunch counters and other public accommodations on February 13, 1960, after three months of preparation and planning. The sit-in campaign became a major component of the civil rights movement against racial segregation and injustice in the South and elsewhere across the United States. The Civil Rights Collection occupies the
west wing of the Nashville Room, which is the library’s central repository of historical materials documenting the life of the city since its founding in 1779. This new collection was begun soon after the main library on Church Street was formally opened on June 9, 2001. The space dedicated to the collection was first shown to the public on December 6, 2003. The room features black-and-white photos from the civil rights era by photographers of The Tennessean and Nashville Banner newspapers, as well as display text prepared by members of the Nashville Room staff, ably assisted by some three dozen local citizens and others with direct knowledge of the subject. The complete Civil Rights Collection includes oral histories, published audio and video imprints, ephemera, periodicals, records and manuscripts. Also included are many hard-to-find, out-of-print books, as well as copies of dissertations and documentaries related to social movements. For more information, visit library.nashville.org/civilrights/info.htm.
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RANDALL GOOSBY, violin Violinist Randall Goosby performs as part of the Sphinx Professional Development Program sponsored by GM. Only 16, Goosby has appeared with major orchestras, including the New York Philharmonic and The Cleveland Orchestra. He has also made two solo appearances at Carnegie Hall’s Stern Auditorium. He was featured on a live radio broadcast for NPR’s From the Top program, which features performances and captivating personal stories of extraordinary young classical musicians. His Junior Division victory at the 13th Annual Sphinx Competition in Detroit in 2010 instantly led to a special invitation by the New York Philharmonic to appear at their prestigious Young People’s Concert series at Avery Fisher Hall, and to an invitation by actor Delroy Lindo to perform at the 18th Annual MOVIEGUIDE® Faith & Values Awards Gala. Goosby has also received grand prizes at the Mid-South Fair’s Youth Talent Competition and the Young Artists Concerto Competition at the Conservatory Music in the Mountains in Durango, Colorado. He was a winner of the Memphis Youth Symphony’s Concerto Competition and Germantown Symphony’s Young Artist Concerto Competition. Goosby began playing violin at age 7, made his first public performance age 8, and his orchestral debut at 9 with the Jacksonville Symphony in Florida. He is an 11th-grade student in Memphis, and he currently studies violin with Itzhak Perlman and Catherine Cho at Juilliard’s pre-college program, where he is in his second year.
JAZZ SERIES Friday, January 25, at 8 p.m. J A Z Z S E R I ES
MONTEREY JAZZ FESTIVAL ON TOUR
Dee Dee Bridgewater, vocals Christian McBride, bass, musical director Ambrose Akinmusire, trumpet Chris Potter, tenor and soprano saxophones Benny Green, piano Lewis Nash, drums TM
Selections to be announced from the stage.
ABOUT THE PROGRAM Monterey is one of the longest running jazz festivals in the world. The dream of founder Jimmy Lyons became reality in 1958, when the first Monterey Jazz Festival featured artists like Dizzy Gillespie, Louis Armstrong, John Lewis, Sonny Rollins, Gerry Mulligan, Max Roach and Billie Holiday. Monterey Jazz Festival on Tour 55th Anniversary celebrates the festival’s legacy of expanding the boundaries of live jazz presentation. The show reflects Monterey’s “traditional-untraditionalist” attitude, as well as the jazz-with-a-purpose exuberance and joyful fun that continue to be the hallmarks of the Festival to this day.
ABOUT THE ARTISTS DEE DEE BRIDGEWATER, vocals Over the course of a career spanning four decades, Dee Dee Bridgewater has put her unique spin on standards and has taken intrepid leaps of faith in re-envisioning jazz classics. Her latest recording,
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Eleanora Fagan (1915-1959): To Billie With Love From Dee Dee, honors Billie Holiday, an iconic jazz figure who died tragically at the age of 44 a half-century ago. “This album is my way of paying my respect to a vocalist who made it possible for singers like me to carve out a career for ourselves,” says Bridgewater, who performed the role of Holiday in the triumphant theatrical production Lady Day, which was staged in Paris and London in 1986 and 1987. Bridgewater has previously paid homage to other monumental figures of the music world, including Ella Fitzgerald, Horace Silver and Kurt Weil, but with Eleanora Fagan, Bridgewater delivers one of the most remarkable recording performances of her career. Instead of playing it safe and recreating her performance in Lady Day, on Eleanora Fagan Bridgewater reacquaints herself with Holiday, shining a new ray of love on the oftenmisunderstood jazz icon. “I wanted the record to be a collection that would not be like the music of the show,” she says. That philosophy is in keeping with Bridgewater’s approach to all of her projects: “I want to move forward, just as I’ve done with each of my albums. To not go backwards, but progress. Constantly.”
CHRIS POTTER, tenor & soprano saxophones A world-class soloist, accomplished composer and formidable bandleader, Chris Potter has emerged as a leading light of his generation. Born in Chicago on Jan.1, 1971 and raised in Columbia, South Carolina, Potter moved to New York to study at the New School and Manhattan School of Music. He burst onto the New York scene in 1989 as an 18-year-old prodigy with bebop icon Red Rodney. Potter’s impressive discography includes 15 albums as a leader, as well as sideman appearances on over 100 albums. He has performed or recorded with many of the leading names in jazz, such as Herbie Hancock, Dave Holland, John Scofield, the Mingus Big Band, Dave Douglas and many others. BENNY GREEN, piano Born in New York in 1963, Benny Green grew up in Berkeley, California, and began classical piano studies at the age of 7. He played in school bands before hooking up with jazz singer Fay Carroll. Green moved to New York in the spring of 1982, and over the years he has worked with Bobby Watson, Betty Carter, Art Blakey, Freddie Hubbard and Ray Brown. Green has recorded seven albums for Blue Note, including Lineage, Greens, Testifiyin’, That’s
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AMBROSE AKINMUSIRE, trumpet Born and raised in Oakland, California, Ambrose Akinmusire was a high school student when he caught the attention of saxophonist Steve Coleman, who hired him as a member of his Five Elements band. Akinmusire went on to study at the Manhattan School of Music, the University of Southern California and the Thelonious Monk Institute of Jazz. In 2007 he won the Thelonious
Monk International Jazz Competition and began performing with the likes of Vijay Iyer and Jason Moran, taking part in Moran’s innovative multimedia concert event In My Mind: Monk at Town Hall, 1957. Los Angeles Times recently named Akinmusire one of their 2011 “Faces to Watch,” and offered this descriptive of a recent L.A. performance: “With a chameleonic tone that can sigh, flutter or soar, Akinmusire sounds less like a rising star than one that was already at great heights and just waiting to be discovered.”
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CHRISTIAN MCBRIDE, bass, musical director For his Mack Avenue recording debut, 36-yearold bassist, bandleader, educator and GRAMMY® Award winner Christian McBride delivered the remarkable Kind of Brown. The 10-track album features his new acoustic jazz quintet, Inside Straight, comprised of pianist Eric Reed, alto saxophonist Steve Wilson and drummer Carl Allen, as well as newcomer vibraphonist Warren Wolf. While McBride has helmed a longstanding acoustic/electric quartet with tenor saxophonist Ron Blake, pianist Geoffrey Keezer and drummer Terreon Gully, he decided to create a new quintet that was focused on playing straight-ahead acoustic jazz. In addition to his work as a bandleader, McBride has been active as a sideman, most recently touring with the Chick Corea/John McLaughlin Five Peace Band project, which also featured label mate Kenny Garrett and drummers Vinnie Colaiuta and Brian Blade. He has also been at the forefront of jazz education, serving as an artist in residence at the Detroit International Jazz Festival and the Monterey Jazz Festival; as artistic director at various arts centers and museums, including co-director of the National Jazz Museum in Harlem and the creative jazz chair for the Los Angeles Philharmonic; and as artistic director of the JAS Band Academy (Jazz Aspen Snowmass, Band Edition).
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Right!, The Place To Be, Kaleidoscope and These Are Soulful Days. He also recorded Funky for Toshiba and Oscar & Benny with Oscar Peterson for Telarc. A perpetual student of the history of jazz piano, the pianist mentions Erroll Garner, Ahmad Jamal, Phineas Newborn, Bud Powell and Oscar Peterson as some of his main influences.
S E R I ES
LEWIS NASH, drums Born December 30, 1958, Lewis Nash grew up in Phoenix, Arizona, where he was encouraged into jazz by his high school band teacher. By the age of 18, Nash was a first-call sideman for visiting musicians to Phoenix, and he received the call to move to New York and join Betty Carter’s band at the age of 22. Since his tenure with Carter he has gone on to record and tour with some of the most highly regarded musicians of all time, including Tommy Flanagan, Oscar Peterson, Sonny Rollins, Horace Silver, Ron Carter, Diana Krall, Joe Williams, Nancy Wilson and many others. Nash has made three recordings as a leader: Rhythm is My Business (1989), It Don’t Mean a Thing (2003) and Stompin’ at the Savoy (2005).
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J AEC D NUA EMRY B ER2 02 1031 2
Where the arts...
The global poor deserve access to the protections of their own justice systems. You can help us make it happen.
www.herpassionministries.com InConcert 41
E VE NT
Christ Presbyterian Academy
SP E CI A L
Reﬂect life. Impact life. Prepare for life.
CPA Fine Arts 2012-13 Production of e Curious Savage by John Patrick
Preschool-12 | Co-Ed | Rigorous Academics | Award-Winning Fine Arts | Competitive Athletics | Christ-Centered Worldview
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS January is Subscriber Appreciation Month, and the Nashville Symphony would like to express its appreciation to all of our season ticket holders. Thank you for supporting our GRAMMY®-winning orchestra! Stay tuned for an exciting announcement in February about our 2013/14 season! If you’d like to learn more about becoming a Nashville Symphony season ticket holder, call our box office at 615.687.6400. Our subscribers enjoy a long list of benefits including: • • • •
Best prices on concert tickets Flexible ticket exchanges Priority seating Presales for all Nashville Symphony concerts and presentations
• • •
Patron Loyalty Program with discounts at local businesses Free parking and shuttles And much more!
Conduct Your Business Schermerhorn Symphony Center Whether you’re planning a gala for 2,000, a business meeting for 200 or an executive lunch for 10, we’ll orchestrate an event your company or organization will remember for years to come! Schermerhorn Symphony Center has 11 different meeting spaces, each tailored to your specific needs. • Law Office Meetings • Government Functions • Galas & Fundraisers • Award Shows & Banquets
• Leadership Training • Medical Conferences • Film & Television Production • Seminars
Laura Turner Concert Hall
• Fashion Shows • Private Concerts • Photo Shoots • Business Luncheons
Mike Curb Family Education Hall
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115 Gardengate Drive, Franklin, TN 37069 615-373-3200 • www.oldnatchezcc.com 45
N OV EM B ER 2 0 1 2
Where Children Are At Home Wıth The Arts Prekindergarten through Grade 12
Y ou H ave M ore C HoiCes T Han Y ou T Hink Hope Clinic for Women provides women and men with a safe environment for medical care, counsel, and practical support. With most services free of charge, we rely on your generosity to help us grow! Ask us about: • Volunteer opportunities • Financial support opportunities
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CL A SS I C A L S E R I ES
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COND U C TOR S
iancarlo Guerrero is Music Director of the Nashville Symphony Orchestra (NSO) and concurrently holds the position of Principal Guest Conductor of The Cleveland Orchestra Miami Residency. Last year, he led the Nashville Symphony to a GRAMMY® win for a second consecutive year with their recording of American composer Joseph Schwantner’s Concerto for Percussion and Orchestra. His previous recording with the orchestra of Michael Daugherty’s Metropolis Symphony and Deus Ex Machina won three 2011 GRAMMY® Awards, including Best Orchestral Performance. A fervent advocate of new music and contemporary composers, Guerrero has collaborated with and championed the works of several of America’s most respected composers, including John Adams, John Corigliano, Osvaldo Golijov, Jennifer Higdon, Michael Daugherty, Roberto Sierra and Richard Danielpour. In the 2012/13 season, Guerrero makes debuts with the BBC Symphony Orchestra, Deutsches Symphonie Orchester Berlin and Norwegian Radio Orchestra. He returns to the Boston, Indianapolis and Toronto Symphony Orchestras, Philadelphia Orchestra for both its subscription season and at Vail, Brussels Philharmonic, Polish National Radio Symphony Orchestra, São Paulo State Symphony Orchestra and to Australia for performances with the Adelaide Symphony and Auckland Philharmonia. An advocate for young musicians and music education, Guerrero now returns annually to Caracas, Venezuela, to conduct the Orquesta Sinfónica Simón Bolívar and to work with young musicians in the country’s lauded El Sistema music program. This season he will also work with the student orchestras of Curtis Institute and the Colburn School. In recent seasons Guerrero has appeared with many of the major North American orchestras, including the symphony orchestras of Baltimore,
Boston, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Dallas, Detroit, Houston, Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Philadelphia, San Diego, Seattle, Toronto, Vancouver and the National Symphony in Washington, D.C., as well as at several major summer festivals, including the Los Angeles Philharmonic at the Hollywood Bowl, The Cleveland Orchestra at Blossom Music Festival and Indiana University’s summer orchestra festival. He is also establishing an increasingly visible profile in Europe, where his upcoming engagements will include a debut appearance with the London Philharmonic Orchestra. Last season, he led a five-city European tour with the Monte Carlo Philharmonic. Early in his career, Guerrero worked regularly with the Costa Rican Lyric Opera, and in recent seasons has conducted new productions of Carmen, La Bohème and Rigoletto. Future plans include productions at the Houston Grand Opera and Marseille Opera. In February 2008, he gave the Australian premiere of Osvaldo Golijov’s one-act opera Ainadamar at the Adelaide Festival, to great acclaim. In June 2004, Guerrero was honored with the Helen M. Thompson Award by the American Symphony Orchestra League, which recognizes outstanding achievement among young conductors nationwide. Guerrero holds degrees from Baylor and Northwestern universities. He was previously the Music Director of the Eugene Symphony in Oregon. From 1999 to 2004, he served as Associate Conductor of the Minnesota Orchestra, where he made his subscription debut in March 2000 leading the world premiere of John Corigliano’s Phantasmagoria on the Ghosts of Versailles. Prior to his tenure with the Minnesota Orchestra, he served as Music Director of the Táchira Symphony Orchestra in Venezuela.
lbert-George Schram, a native of the Netherlands, has served as Resident Conductor of the Nashville Symphony since 2006. While he has conducted on all series the orchestra offers, Schram is primarily responsible for its Bank of America Pops Series. Schram’s longest tenure has been with the Columbus Symphony Orchestra, where he has worked in a variety of capacities since 1979. As a regular guest conductor of the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra, Schram in 2002 opened the orchestra’s new permanent summer home, Symphony Park. From 1990 to 1996, he served as resident conductor of the Louisville Orchestra. The former Florida Philharmonic Orchestra appointed Schram as resident conductor beginning with the 2002/03 season. In 2008 Schram was invited to conduct the Orquesta Sinfónica Nacional of Bolivia and the Orquesta Sinfónica UNCuyo in Mendoza, Argentina. His other foreign conducting engagements have included the KBS Symphony Orchestra and the Taegu Symphony Orchestra in Korea, and the Orchester der Allgemeinen Musikgesellschaft Luzern in Switzerland. He has returned to his native Holland to conduct the Netherlands Radio Philharmonic and the Netherlands Broadcast Orchestra. In the U.S., his recent and coming guest conducting appearances include the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, Tucson Symphony, Louisiana Philharmonic, Oklahoma City Philharmonic, Spokane Symphony, Dayton Philharmonic, Shreveport Symphony, San Antonio Symphony, Allentown Symphony and the Mansfield Symphony. Schram’s studies have been largely in the European tradition under the tutelage of Franco Ferrara, Rafael Kubelik, Abraham Kaplan and Neeme Järvi. He received his initial training at the Conservatory of The Hague in the Netherlands, then later moved to Canada to undertake studies at the universities of Calgary and Victoria. His training was completed at the University of Washington.
he 2012/13 season marks Associate Conductor Kelly Corcoran’s sixth season with the Nashville Symphony. During this time, she has conducted a variety of programs, including the Classical and Pops Series, and has served as the primary conductor for the orchestra’s education and community engagement concerts. She made her Carnegie Hall conducting debut in May 2012 with the Nashville Symphony during the Spring For Music Festival. This season she is also the Acting Director for the Nashville Symphony Chorus. Corcoran appears this season with The Cleveland Orchestra, Naples Philharmonic, Louisville Orchestra, Knoxville Symphony and as a Music Director candidate with the Topeka Symphony and FargoMoorhead Symphony. She has conducted major orchestras throughout the country, including the Atlanta, Detroit, Houston, Milwaukee and National Symphonies, often with return engagements. In 2009, she made her South American debut as a guest conductor with the Orquesta Sinfónica UNCuyo in Mendoza, Argentina, returning for multiple subscription programs in 2011. Named as Honorable Mention for the Taki Concordia Conducting Fellowship, Corcoran studied with Marin Alsop and shared performances with her and the Bournemouth (UK) Symphony and Colorado Symphony. Prior to Nashville, she completed three seasons as assistant conductor for the Canton Symphony Orchestra in Ohio and music director of the Canton Youth Symphony and the Cleveland-area Heights Chamber Orchestra. Corcoran attended the Lucerne Festival’s master class in conducting with Pierre Boulez. In 2004, Corcoran participated in the National Conducting Institute, where she studied with Leonard Slatkin. Her past posts include assistant music director of the Nashville Opera, founder/music director of the Nashville Philharmonic Orchestra and fellow with the New World Symphony. Originally from Massachusetts and a member of the Tanglewood Festival Chorus for more than 10 years, Corcoran received her Bachelor of Music in vocal performance from The Boston Conservatory and her Master of Music in instrumental conducting from Indiana University.
CO ND U C TOR S
THE ARTS MAKE OUR COMMUNITY A RICHER, HEALTHIER, MORE VIBRANT PLACE TO LIVE.
AND THAT’S A SUBJECT WE KNOW A LOT ABOUT.
Experience a community where the finer things in life are a way of life. Nestled among ten quiet acres in the heart of Green Hills, you’ll find retirement living at its most gracious. Discover the comfort, security and convenience offered only at The Blakeford. 11 Burton Hills Boulevard Nashville, Tennessee 37215 (615) 665-9505/www.blakeford.com
The Webb School The Character of Home
A World - Class Design College in Historic Downtown Franklin
R www.omorecollege.edu 615.794.4254
R Founded in 1970, O’More College of Design is a four-year, not-for-profit college awarding Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees in Fashion Design, Interior Design and Visual Communications. 50
Webb is a co-ed day/boarding school for grades 6-12. 5-day boarding • Daily bus service from Murfreesboro
Preschool—12th Grade 615.860.5300
Preparing students for college, life, and eternity
Cultivated performing arts program Competitive athletics College-prep academics Christ-centered worldview
IT’S NOT JUST A MAP.
a vote OF CONFIDENCE.
Families have relocated from 26 states and six foreign countries, citing Currey Ingram Academy as a major factor in their decision to move to this area. We offer individualized learning plans for every student and a robust host of athletics, arts and extracurricular activities — all on a beautiful 83-acre campus in the heart of Brentwood, Tenn.
Find out more at curreyingram.org/thedifference A coed, K-12 college preparatory school that celebrates individuality, student strengths and personalized goal-setting.
Preparing for the Performance of Life
PK-12 Admissions Open House January 27, 2-4 pm Private Tours Oﬀered Daily www.lipscombacademy.org 615.966.6409
TPAC AD 2013_Layout 1 11/15/12 9:49 AM Page 1
Ninth Annual Fine Art Show & Sale February 1 - 3, 2013
Regional Artists and Artisans Featuring: Justin Gaffrey
S C O T T
E L L I S
P H O T O G R A P H Y
Lipscomb AcAdemy / 3901 Granny White pike / Nashville, Tennessee / lipscombartevent.com
2012/13 NASHVILLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FIRST VIOLINS*
Elizabeth Stewart Gary Lawrence,
Carolyn Wann Bailey, Principal
GEORGE L. MABRY Chorus Director
Hunter Sholar Jennifer Kummer,
Denise Baker Kristi Seehafer John Maple Deidre Fominaya Bacco Alison Gooding Paul Tobias Beverly Drukker Anna Lisa Hoepfinger Kirsten Mitchell Erin Long+ Isabel Bartles
KELLY CORCORAN Associate Conductor
Acting Associate Principal/ 3rd Horn
Mary Kathryn Van Osdale,
ALBERT-GEORGE SCHRAM Resident Conductor
Radu V. Rusu,
GIANCARLO GUERRERO Music Director
Assistant Principal Principal Emeritus
Kevin Jablonski FLUTES
Principal Anne Potter Wilson Chair
Kathryn Ladner PICCOLO
Norma Grobman Rogers Chair
Kenneth Barnd Jessica Blackwell Rebecca Cole Radu Georgescu Benjamin Lloyd Louise Morrison Laura Ross Lisa Thrall+ Adrienne Watkinson++ Jeremy Williams Rebecca J Willie
Daniel Reinker, Principal
Assistant Principal Judith Ablon
Hari Bernstein Bruce Christensen Michelle Lackey Collins Christopher Farrell Mary Helen Law Melinda Whitley Clare Yang CELLOS*
Acting Assistant Principal
Susan K. Smith,
Acting Assistant Principal
Steven Brown TUBA
Gilbert Long, Principal
William G. Wiggins, PERCUSSION
Sam Bacco, Principal
James Zimmermann, Principal
Licia Jaskunas, Principal
Robert Marler, Principal
Daniel Lochrie Cynthia Estill, Principal
Bradley Mansell Lynn Marie Peithman Stephen Drake Michael Samis Matthew Walker
Assistant Principal James Victor Miller Chair
Anthony LaMarchina, Principal
Acting Assistant 1st Horn
Leslie Norton, Principal
D. Wilson Ochoa, Principal
ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL MANAGERS
Anne Dickson Rogers Carrie Marcantonio, Assistant
*Section seating revolves +Leave of Absence ++Replacement/Extra
photos by Jackson DeParis
Gerald C. Greer,
Christopher Stenstrom Keith Nicholas Xiao-Fan Zhang
Concertmaster Walter Buchanan Sharp Chair
B OA R D
2012/13 BOARD OF DIRECTORS
OF D I R E C TOR S
Edward A. Goodrich Board Chair
Janet Ayers John Bailey III Joseph Barker Russell Bates Scott Becker David Black Jack Bovender Jr. William Braddy Anastasia Brown Keith Churchwell Rebecca Cole * Michelle R. Collins * Lisa Cooper * Ben Cundiff Carol Daniels Robert Dennis Robert Ezrin Benjamin Folds Judy Foster James Gooch Alison Gooding * Amy Grant Carl Haley Jr.
James Seabury III Board Chair Elect Kevin Crumbo Board Treasurer Betsy Wills * Board Secretary Alan D. Valentine * President & CEO
S EPTEM B ER 2 0 1 2
Michael W. Hayes Billy Ray Hearn Lee Ann Ingram Martha R. Ingram * Elliott Warner Jones Sr. Larry Larkin John T. Lewis Richard Miller Eduardo Minardi David Morgan Peter Neff Cano Ozgener Victoria Chu Pao Pam Pfeffer Deborah Pitts Jennifer H. Puryear Wayne Riley Anne Russell Michael Samis * Michael Schatzlein Nelson Shields Beverly K. Small Renata Soto
Brett Sweet Van Tucker Steve Turner Mark Wait Jeffery Walraven Johnna Watson Ted Houston Welch William Greer Wiggins * David Williams II Harry Williams Jr. * Jeremy Williams * Rebecca Willie * Clare Yang * Donna Yurdin * Shirley Zeitlin James Zimmermann * *Indicates Ex Officio Ingram Scholar Intern Marwah Shahid
ARTISTIC ADMINISTRATION Emma Smyth, Manager of Artistic Administration Ellen Kasperek, Manager of Pops and Special Programs Andrew Risinger, Organ Curator
DATA STANDARDS Tony Exler, Director of Data Standards Sheila Wilson, Sr. Database Associate DEVELOPMENT Erin Wenzel, CFRE, Sr. Director of Special Campaigns Maribeth Stahl, Sr. Director of Annual Campaigns Hayden Pruett, Major Gifts Officer Sara Davenport, Development and League Events Manager Jason Parker, Grants Manager Phil Shay, Corporate Development Manager Dan Tonelson, Corporate Development Manager EDUCATION Blair Bodine, Director of Education and Community Engagement Andy Campbell, Education and Community Engagement Program Manager Kelley Bell, Education and Community Engagement Assistant FINANCE Karen Warren, Controller Pam Lindemann, Payroll and Accounts Payable Manager Sheri Switzer, Senior Accountant Steven McNeal, Staff Accountant FOOD, BEVERAGE AND EVENTS Steve Perdue, Sr. Director of Food, Beverage and Events Roger Keenan, Executive Chef Lacy Lusebrink, Food and Beverage Manager Ryan Slattery, Executive Sous Chef Hiroju LaPrad, Sous Chef Bruce Pittman, Catering & Events Sales Manager Hays McWhirter,Catering and Events Manager Collin Husbands, Catering and Events Manager
HUMAN RESOURCES Ashley Skinner, Director of Human Resources Kathleen Conwell, Human Resources Coordinator Kathleen McCracken, Volunteer Manager and League Liaison Martha Bryant, Receptionist and Human Resources Assistant I.T. Dan Sanders, Director of Information Technology Trenton Leach, Software Applications Developer Chris Beckner, Desktop Support Specialist
STA F F
BOX OFFICE/TICKETING & SALES Kimberly Darlington, Director of Ticket Services Emily Shannon, Box Office Manager Tina Messer, Ticket Services Specialist Missy Hubner, Ticket Services Assistant Jackie Knox, Director of Sales Marketing Associates: Alexandra Arekelian, Richard Bartkowiak, Linda Booth, Toni Conn, James Calvin Davidson, Kevin Davis, Kimberly DePue, Mark Haining, Lloyd Harper, Monique Ireland, Rick Katz, Deborah King, Misha Robledo, Dustin Skilbred, Tiffany Terrell
Staci Davenport, Food, Beverage and Events Assistant Johnathon McGee, Food and Beverage Supervisor Schuyler Thomas, Food and Beverage Supervisor Anderson S. Barns, Beverage Manager Garland Smith, Beverage Supervisor Debra Hollenbeck, Buyer/Retail Manager
SY M P HO NY
EXECUTIVE Alan D. Valentine, President and CEO Karen Fairbend, Executive Assistant to the President and CEO Mark A. Blakeman, Senior Vice President, General Manager Katy Lyles, Assistant to the Senior Vice President and General Manager Michael Kirby, V.P. of Finance and Administration and CFO Jonathan Norris, V.P., Revenue Delaney Gray, Assistant to the V.P., Revenue
NA SHVI L L E
2012/13 NASHVILLE SYMPHONY STAFF
MARKETING & COMMUNICATIONS Jonathan Marx, Sr. Director of Marketing & Communications Misty Cochran, Director of Advertising and Promotions Laurie Davis, Publicist Nancy VanReece, Social Media Strategist and Website Manager Jessi Menish, Graphic Designer Sean Shields, Graphic Design Associate PATRON SERVICES Eric Adams, Director of Patron Services Patron Services Specialists: Darlene Boswell, Dennis Carter, Gina Haining, Paul Shearer, Judith Wall PRODUCTION AND ORCHESTRA OPERATIONS Tim Lynch, Sr. Director of Operations and Orchestra Manager Anne Dickson Rogers, Director of Orchestra Personnel Carrie Marcantonio, Assistant Orchestra Personnel Manager D. Wilson Ochoa, Principal Librarian Jennifer Goldberg, Librarian John Sanders, Chief Technical Engineer Brian Doane, Production Manager Mitch Hansen, Lighting Director Michelle Griesmer, Assistant Lighting Director Gary Call, Audio Engineer Mark Dahlen, Audio Engineer W. Paul Holt, Stage Manager Josh Walliser, Stage and Production Assistant VENUE MANAGEMENT Eric Swartz, Associate V.P. of Venue Management Danny Covington, Chief Engineer Raay Creech, Facility Maintenance Technician Kenneth Dillehay, Facility Maintenance Technician Wade Johnson, Housekeeping Manager Kevin Butler, Lead Housekeeper/Utility DeAndrea Mason, Housekeeper Tony Meyers, Director of Security and Front of House Alan Woodard, Security Guard
I NDI VIID DU ND IV UALS
The Nashville Symphony is deeply grateful to the following individuals who support its concert season and its services to the community through their generous contributions to the Annual Fund. Donors as of November 28, 2012:
A NNU A L
MARTHA RIVERS INGRAM SOCIETY Gifts of $25,000 + David & Diane Black
Carol & Frank Daniels III
Mrs. Martha Rivers Ingram
F U ND
WALTER SHARP SOCIETY Gifts of $15,000 - $24,999 Anonymous (1) Judy & Joe Barker
Mr. & Mrs. Albert F. Ganier III Dr. & Mrs. Howard S. Kirshner
Mr. & Mrs. Cano Ozgener Mr. & Mrs. Steve Turner
VIRTUOSO SOCIETY Gifts of $10,000-$14,999 Anonymous (1) Mr. & Mrs. Jack O. Bovender Jr. Richard & Judith Bracken Mr.* & Mrs. J. C. Bradford Jr. Mac & Linda Crawford Janine & Ben Cundiff Mr. & Mrs. Brownlee O. Currey Jr.
James C. Gooch & Jennie P. Smith Giancarlo & Shirley Guerrero Patricia & H. Rodes Hart Jan & Daniel Lewis The Melkus Family Foundation The Honorable Gilbert S. Merritt Dr. Harrell Odom II
& Mr. Barry W. Cook Mr. & Mrs. Philip M. Pfeffer Mr. & Mrs. Ben R. Rechter Anne & Joe Russell Mr. & Mrs. James C. Seabury III Margaret & Cal Turner
STRADIVARIUS SOCIETY Gifts of $5,000 - $9,999 Anonymous (1) Mr. & Mrs. James Ayers J. B. & Carylon Baker Russell W. Bates Mr. James B. Boles Ann & Frank Bumstead Ann Scott Carell* Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Carlton Fred Cassetty Kelly & Bill Christie Mr. & Mrs. Tom F. Cone Hilton & Sallie Dean Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Dennis Marty & Betty Dickens Dee & Jerald Doochin Laura & Wayne Dugas Mr. & Mrs. Jere M. Ervin Annette S. Eskind
The Jane & Richard Eskind & Family Foundation Marilyn Ezell John & Lorelee Gawaluck Allis Dale & John Gillmor Ed & Nancy Goodrich Carl & Connie Haley Mr. & Mrs. Billy Ray Hearn Helen & Neil Hemphill Mrs. V. Davis Hunt Mr. & Mrs. David B. Ingram Lee Ann & Orrin Ingram Keith & Nancy Johnson Robin & Bill King Christine Konradi & Stephan Heckers Ralph & Donna Korpman
Mr. & Mrs. Fred W. Lazenby Jim Lewis Zachary Liff Robert Straus Lipman Ellen Harrison Martin Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. McCabe Jr. Sheila & Richard McCarty Edward D. & Linda F. Miles Richard & Sharalena Miller Mr. & Mrs. Eduardo H. Minardi Gregg & Cathy Morton Anne & Peter Neff Dr. Barron Patterson & Mr. Burton Jablin Hal & Peggy Pennington Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Pruett Carol & John T. Rochford The Roros Foundation
Joe & Dorothy Scarlett Dr. & Mrs. Michael H. Schatzlein Mr.* & Mrs. Nelson Severinghaus Ronald & Diane Shafer Nelson & Sheila Shields Mr. & Mrs. Irvin Small Mr. & Mrs. Earl S. Swensson Dr. John B. Thomison Mr. & Mrs. Louis B. Todd Jr. Alan D. Valentine Peggy & John Warner Ms. Johnna Benedict Watson Mr. & Mrs. Ted H. Welch David & Gail Williams Mr. & Mrs. Julian Zander Jr. Mr. Nicholas S. Zeppos & Ms. Lydia A. Howarth
GOLDEN BATON SOCIETY Gifts of $2,500 - $4,999 Anonymous (1) Clint & Kali Adams Mrs. R. Benton Adkins Jr. Shelley Alexander Dr. & Mrs. Elbert Baker Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Robert O. Begtrup Mark & Sarah Blakeman Dr. & Mrs. Frank H. Boehm Jamey Bowen & Norman Wells Dr. & Mrs. H. Victor Braren Dan & Mindy Brodbeck Mr.* & Mrs. Arthur H. Buhl III Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Buijsman Drs. Rodney & Janice Burt Mr. Philip M. Cavender
D EMRY B ER2 02 1031 2 J AEC NUA
Mr. & Mrs. Terry W. Chandler Drs. Keith & Leslie Churchwell Dorit & Donald Cochron The Honorable & Mrs. Lewis H. Conner Richard & Sherry Cooper Mr. & Mrs. James H. Costner Mr. & Mrs. Justin Dell Crosslin The Rev. & Mrs. Fred Dettwiller Donna & Jeffrey Eskind Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Ezrin Bob & Judy Fisher Tom & Judy Foster Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Frist Jr. Cathey & Wilford Fuqua Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Giacobone
William & Helen Gleason Tony & Teri Gosse Mr. & Mrs. C. David Griffin Suzy Heer Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Hilton Ms. Cornelia B. Holland Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Israel Donald L. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. John F. Jacques Anne Knauff Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Koban Jr. John T. Lewis Red & Shari Martin Mr. & Mrs. Martin F. McNamara III Dr. Arthur M. Mellor
Mr. & Mrs. Rusty Siebert Mr. & Mrs. Martin E. Simmons Christopher & Maribeth Stahl Pamela & Steven Taylor Rich & Carol Thigpin Drs. Pilar Vargas & Sten H. Vermund Mr. Vince Vinson Mr. & Mrs. Jeffery C. & Dayna L. Walraven
Jonathan & Janet Weaver Carroll Van West & Mary Hoffschwelle Art & Lisa Wheeler Craig P. Williams & Kimberly Schenck Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Wimberly Dr. Artmas L. Worthy Shirley Zeitlin
A NNU A L
F. Max & Mary A. Merrell Jonathan R. Norris & Jennifer Carlat Drs. Mark & Nancy Peacock Keith & Deborah Pitts Mr. & Mrs. Gustavus A. Puryear IV Eric Raefsky, M.D. & Ms. Victoria Heil Anne & Charles Roos Geoffrey & Sandra Sanderson Mr. & Mrs. Scott C. Satterwhite Mr. & Mrs. J. Ronald Scott
CONDUCTOR’S CIRCLE Gifts of $1,000 - $2,499
n Saturday, December 8, country star Keith Urban was presented with the 2012 Harmony Award at the 28th annual Symphony Ball. Each year, the Nashville Symphony presents this award to an individual who exemplifies the harmonious spirit of Nashville’s thriving musical community, and Urban was a fitting choice. Upon accepting the award, which he called “a great honor,” Urban reflected on what makes Music City a unique place and recalled his first trip to town in the late 1980s, when he was a struggling musician staying at the Shoney’s Inn. He then entertained ball attendees with a new song, along with his
Dr.* & Mrs. Robert Chalfant Erica & Doug Chappell Barbara & Eric Chazen Donna R. Cheek James H. Cheek III Mrs. John Hancock Cheek Jr. Catherine Chitwood M. Wayne Chomik Mr. & Mrs. Sam E. Christopher David & Starling Clark Mr. Terry Clyne Esther & Roger Cohn Ed & Pat Cole Chase Cole Marjorie & Allen* Collins Mr. & Mrs. W. Ovid Collins Mr. Brian Cook Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Cook Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joe C. Cook III Joe & Judy Cook Teresa Corlew & Wes Allen Mr. & Mrs. James H. Costner Roger & Barbara Cottrell Mr. & Mrs. Roy J. Covert Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. A. Cowan James L. & Sharon H. Cox Dr. & Mrs. James Crafton Drs. Paul A. & Dorothy Valcarcel Craig Mr. & Mrs. J. Bradford Currie Greg & Collie Daily Mr. Charles E. Daley John & Natasha Deane M. Maitland DeLand, M.D. Mr. & Mrs. Daryl Demonbreun Mr. & Mrs. Kenton Dickerson Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Doochin
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Anonymous (12) Jerry Adams Jeff & Tina Adams James & Glyna Aderhold Drs. W. Scott & Paige Akers Mark & Niki Antonini Ms. Teresa Broyles-Aplin Jeremy & Rebecca Atack Jon K. & Colleen Atwood Dr. & Mrs. Carl C. Awh Mr. & Mrs. H. Lee Barfield II Barbara & Mike Barton Mrs. Brenda Bass Mr. & Mrs. James Beckner Betty C. Bellamy Marti Bellingrath Mr. & Mrs. Louie A. Belt Dr. Eric & Elaine Berg Frank M. Berklacich, MD Mr.* & Mrs. Harold S. Bernard Mr. David Blackbourn & Ms. Celia Applegate Dennis & Tammy Boehms Mr. & Mrs. Robert Boyd Bogle III Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Bottorff Jean & David Buchanan Dr. & Mrs. Glenn Buckspan Sharon Lee Butcher Chuck & Sandra Cagle John E. Cain III Mr. & Mrs. Gerald G. Calhoun Brenda & Edward Callis Mr. & Mrs. William H. Cammack Jan & Jim Carell Ann & Sykes Cargile Michael & Pamela Carter Mary & Joseph Cavarra
Stephen & Kimberly Drake Laura L. Dunbar E.B.S. Foundation Dr. & Mrs. E. Mac Edington Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Edmondson Sr. Robert D. Eisenstein David Ellis & Barry Wilker Drs. James & Rena Ellzy Laurie & Steven Eskind Robert & Cassandra Estes Mr. & Mrs. DeWitt Ezell Dr. Meredith A. Ezell Ms. Paula Fairchild Mr. & Mrs. John Ferguson T. Aldrich Finegan John & Cindy Watson Ford Ms. Deborah F. Turner & Ms. Beth A. Fortune Drs. Robert & Sharron Francis Danna & Bill Francis Dr. & Mrs. John R. Furman Carlene Hunt & Marshall Gaskins Mr. & Mrs. Roy J. Gilleland III Frank Ginanni Francis S. Guess Mr. & Mrs. J. George Harris Janet & Jim Hasson Mr. & Mrs. James O. Hastings Jr. Mr. & Mrs. John Burton Hayes Mr. Larry O. Helms Ms. Doris Ann Hendrix Carrie & Damon Hininger Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey N. Hinson Judith Hodges Ken & Pam Hoffman Mr. & Mrs. Dan W. Hogan Mr. & Mrs. Richard Holton
hits “Making Memories of Us” and “I Wanna Love Somebody Like You.” Co-chaired this year by Mrs. Ansel Lewis Davis (Jana) and Mrs. Orrin Henry Ingram II (Lee Ann), the Symphony Ball is Nashville’s premier winter social event and one of the Nashville Symphony’s two annual fundraisers. Since its inception in 1985, the ball has raised a total of more than $6.5 million for the Symphony, sustaining the organization’s mission of providing excellent music and education programs to the entire Middle Tennessee community.
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Doreatha & AndrĂŠ Churchwell, Leslie & Keith Churchwell, Yvette & Theophilus Boyd
Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. Hooker Mr. & Mrs. Ephriam H. Hoover III Vicki & Rick Horne Ray Houston Hudson Family Foundation Donna & Ronn Huff Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Hulme Dr. & Mrs. Stephen P. Humphrey Judith S. & James R. Humphreys Marsha & Keel Hunt Bud Ireland Rodney Irvin Family Mr. & Mrs. Toshinari Ishii Mr. & Mrs. Clay T. Jackson Ellen & Kenneth Jacobs Lee & Pat Jennings George & Shirley Johnston Mr. & Mrs. Clark Powell Jones Jan Jones & Steve Williams Mary Loventhal Jones Ray & Rosemarie Kalil Mr. & Mrs. James Kelso Michael & Melissa Kirby Tom & Darlene Klaritch Walter & Sarah Knestrick William C. & Deborah Patterson Koch Ms. Pamela L. Koerner Mr. & Mrs. Gene C. Koonce Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Kovach Heloise Werthan Kuhn Mr. & Mrs. Randolph M. LaGasse Bob & Mary LaGrone Robert & Carol Lampe Larry & Martha Larkin Richard & Diane Larsen Kevin P. & May Lavender Sandi & Tom Lawless Dr. & Mrs. John W. Lea IV Jon & Elaine Levine Sally M. Levine Don & Patti Liedtke Dr. & Mrs. T. A. Lincoln Dr. & Mrs. Christopher Lind Margaret & Bill Lindberg Tim Lynch
Myles & Joan MacDonald Dr. John F. Manning Jr. Rhonda A. Martocci & William S. Blaylock Steve & Susie Mathews Lynn & Jack May Robert P. Maynard Mr. Charles W. McDowell Tommy & Cat McEwen Mr. & Mrs. Robert McNeilly Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. McRae III Dr. Mark & Mrs. Theresa Messenger Mr. & Mrs. William T. Minkoff Jr. Christopher & Patricia Mixon Mr. & Mrs. William P. Morelli Ms. Lucy H. Morgan Matt & Rhonda Mulroy James & Patricia Munro Leonard Murray & Jacqueline Marschak Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Nave Jr. Lannie W. Neal Robert Ness Ms. Agatha L. Nolen Chris & Leslie Norton Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Odom Jr. Representative & Mrs. Gary L. Odom Dan & Helen Owens David & Pamela Palmer Victoria & William Pao Mr. & Mrs. William C. Pfaender Dr. Edgar H. Pierce Jr. David & Adrienne Piston Mr. Charles H. Potter Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Joseph K. Presley Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Prill Dr. Gipsie B. Ranney Ms. Allison R. Reed & Mr. Sam Garza Dr. Jesse B. Register Drs. Jeff & Kellye Rice Drs. Wayne & Charlene Riley Mr. & Mrs. Doyle R. Rippee Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Riven Mr. & Mrs. John A. Roberts Margaret Ann & Walter Robinson Foundation Mr. & Mrs. David L. Rollins Ms. Sara L. Rosson & Ms. Nancy Menke Georgianna W. Russell James & Patricia Russell David Sampsell Paula & Kent Sandidge Samuel A. Santoro & Mary M. Zutter Mr. & Mrs. Eric M. Saul Dr. Norm Scarborough & Ms. Kimberly Hewell Mr. Paul H. Scarbrough Ms. Sandra A. Schatten Mrs. Cooper M. Schley Dolores & John Seigenthaler Dr. & Mrs. R. Bruce Shack Joan B. Shayne
Anita & Mike Shea Allen Spears* & Colleen Sheppard Bill & Sharon Sheriff Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Shinar Luke & Susan Simons Tom & Sylvia Singleton William & Cyndi Sites George & Mary Sloan Drs. Walter Smalley & Louise Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Brian S. Smallwood Suzanne & Grant Smothers K. C. & Mary Smythe Mr. & Mrs. Ronald M. Sohr Mr. & Mrs. James H. Spalding Jack & Louise Spann Mr. & Mrs. Hans Stabell Dr. Michael & Tracy Stadnick Mr. & Mrs. Joe N. Steakley Dr. & Mrs. Robert Stein Mr. & Mrs. David B. Stewart Jane Lawrence Stone Mr. & Mrs. James G. Stranch III Ann & Bob Street Mrs. Susan & Volker Striepe M.D. Bruce & Elaine Sullivan Johanna & Fridolin Sulser James B. & Patricia B. Swan Brett & Meredythe Sweet Dr. Steve A. Hyman & Mr. Mark Lee Taylor Ann M. Teaff & Donald McPherson III Dr. & Mrs. William Thetford Scott & Julie Thomas Candy Toler Norman & Marilyn Tolk Joe & Ellen Torrence Dr. & Mrs. Alexander Townes Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Trammell Thomas L. & Judith A. Turk Christi & Jay Turner The Vandewater Family Foundation Larry & Brenda Vickers Kris & G. G. Waggoner Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. Wahl Deborah & Mark Wait Mike & Elaine Walker Mr. & Mrs. Martin H. Warren Erin Wenzel Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. B. Wheelock Charles Hampton White Mr. & Mrs. Jimmie D. White Stacy Widelitz Mr. & Mrs. William G. Wiggins Mr. & Mrs. David M. Wilds Mr. Donald E. Williams Judy S. Williams Shane & Laura Willmon Mr. & Mrs. Ridley Wills II Mr. & Mrs. William M. Wilson Ms. Marilyn Shields-Wiltsie & Dr. Theodore E. Wiltsie Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence K. Wolfe
CONCERTMASTER Gifts of $500 - $999 Anonymous (15) Carol M. Allen Mr. & Mrs. James E. Auer Jeff & Carrie Bailey Sallie & John Bailey Dr. Houston A. Baker Richard W. Baker Susan F. & Paul J. Ballard George E. Barrett Mr. & Mrs. Edwin R. Barton Dr. & Mrs. Jere Bass Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Bateman 58
D EM RY B ER2 02 01 31 2 J AEC NUA
Katrin T. Bean Dr. & Mrs. R. Daniel Beauchamp Bernice Amanda Belue Mike & Kathy Benson Mr. Rob Bironas Ralph & Jane Black Randolph & Elaine Blake Mr. & Mrs. Bill Blevins Dr. & Mrs. Marion G. Bolin Mr. & Mrs. William E. Boyte William H. Braddy III Mr. Randal Braker
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Braun Dr. & Mrs. Phillip L. Bressman Berry & Connie Brooks Bob & Kay Brotherton Dr. Pamela E. Brown Dr. & Mrs. Glenn Buckspan Mrs. Michelle H. Burgess Gene & Jamie Burton Mr. Peter L. Bush John & LuAnnette Butler James Button Mr. Thomas R. Campion
Dr. & Mrs. James L. Potts J. Hayden Pruett George & Joyce Pust Tom & Chris Rashford Mr. Edwin B. Raskin Charles H. & Eleanor L. Raths Mr. & Mrs. David Rawlings Franco & Cynthia Recchia Mr. Gregory M. Reed Susan B. Ridley Mrs. Julie A. Roe Mr. & Mrs. Doug Rogers Dr. & Mrs. Jorge Rojas Mr. & Mrs. David C. Roland Laura Ross Samuel L. & Barbara Sanders Philip & Jane Sanderson Pam & Roland Schneller Dr. & Mrs. Timothy P. Schoettle Dr. Kenneth E. Schriver & Dr. Anna W. Roe Peggy C. Sciotto Mr. & Mrs. Robert Scott Drs. Fernando F. & Elena O. Segovia Odessa L. Settles Max & Michelle Shaff Mr. & Mrs. Richard Shearer Dr. & Mrs. Nicholas A. Sieveking Sr. Pamela Sixfin Smith Family Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Kevin Scott Smith Richard & Molly Dale Smith Mrs. Myrtis F. Smith Dr. Robert Smith & Barbara Ramsey Mr. & Mrs. S. Douglas Smith Mr. & Mrs. Douglas C. Snyder Ms. Maggie P. Speight Dr. & Mrs. Anderson Spickard Jr. Ms. Karen G. Sroufe Gloria & Paul Sternberg Jr. Dr. & Mrs. William R. Stewart Mr. Russell P. Stover Jean Stumpf Mr. Donald T. Sullivan Jr. Mr. & Mrs. James E. Summar Sr. Craig & Dianne Sussman Dr. & Mrs. J. D. Taylor Lorraine Ware & Reid Thompson Mr. & Mrs. William D. Tidwell Mr. Michael P. Tortora Martha J. Trammell Monty Holmes & Van Tucker Ms. Rita R. Vann Lois J. Wagner & Barbara M. Lonardi Dr. & Mrs. Martin H. Wagner Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Warner Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Mark Wathen Talmage M. Watts Mrs. William C. Weaver III Dr. Medford S. Webster Beth & Arville Wheeler Mr. & Mrs. Fred Wheeler Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. White Alyson Wideman Joe Wieck Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Wiesmeyer Mrs. Marie Holman Wiggins Adam & Laura Wilczek Vicki Gardine Williams Gary & Cathy Wilson Edward & Mary E. Womack Mr. & Mrs. Stephen F. Wood Sr. Patrick & Phaedra Yachimski Mr. Payton H. Young Roy & Ambra Zent Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Zigli
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Mrs. Robert N. Joyner Dr. Barbara F. Kaczmarska Mrs. Edward C. Kennedy John & Eleanor Kennedy Teresa F. Kersey Jane Kersten Nancy & Edd Lancaster Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Land Mr. & Mrs. Samuel W. Lavender Mrs. Martha W. Lawrence Ted & Anne Lenz Michael & Ellen Levitt Mr. & Mrs. Irving Levy Mr. & Mrs. John Lillie Burk & Caroline Lindsey Dr. & Mrs. Nicholas Lippolis Drs. Walt & Shannon Little The Howard Littlejohn Family Mr. & Mrs. Denis Lovell Drs. Amy & George Lynch George & Cathy Lynch Mr. & Mrs. Peter C. MacDonald William R. & Maria T. MacKay Donald M. & Kala W.* MacLeod Joe & Anne Maddux Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. Manno James & Patricia Martineau Mr. & Mrs. Leon May Drs. Ricardo Fonseca & Ingrid Mayer Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. McCarty Peg & Al McCree Sandra & Ken McDonald Mr. John M. McDougal Joey & Beth McDuffee Catherine & Brian McMurray Ed & Tracy McNally Dan & Mary Mecklenborg Linda & Ray Meneely Bruce & Bonnie Meriwether Cedric & Delberta Miller Drs. Randolph & Linda Miller Dr. & Mrs. Kent B. Millspaugh Mr. Conley Minnick Dr. Jere Mitchum Diana & Jeff Mobley Dr. & Mrs. Charles L. Moffatt Ms. Gay Moon Beth & Paul Moore Cynthia & Richard Morin Lynn Morrow Ms. Patricia A. Moseley Margaret & David Moss Dick & Mary Jo Murphy Lucille C. Nabors Larry & Marsha Nager Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Nagle Leslie & Scott Newman Lonnie & Allene Newton Mr. Brian M. Norris Jane K. Norris Virginia O'Brien D. Wilson Ochoa Mr. & Mrs. Russell Oldfield Jr. Patricia J. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Jack Oman Mr. Sergio Ora Dan & Helen Owens Dr. & Mrs. Harry L. Page Mr. & Mrs. M. Forrest Parmley Ms. Lisa Pasho-Coughlin Grant & Janet Patterson John W. & Mary Patterson Drs. Teresa & Phillip Patterson Mr. John S. Perry Linda & Carter Philips Barbara Gregg & Robert Phillips Faris & Robert Phillips Joe* & Gaynelle Pitner Mr. John Pope
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Michael & Linda Carlson Mr. & Mrs. William F. Carpenter III Bill & Chris Carver Ms. Pamela Casey Mr. & Mrs. John L. Chambers Dr. & Mrs. Robert H. Christenberry Jay & Ellen Clayton Sallylou & David Cloyd Dr. & Mrs. Alan G. Cohen Mr. & Mrs. Domer Collins William & Margaret Connor Paul & Alyce Cooke Mr. Randy M. Cooper Marion Pickering Couch Dr. Robert Crants III Ms. Susannah C. Culbertson Tenchia Cupp Kimberly L. Darlington Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Davenport MariaGabriella Giro & Jeff Davidson Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Davis Mr. Shawn Delp Mrs. Edwin DeMoss Mr. Carl Denney Mark & Barbara Dentz Suzanne Day Devine Mr. & Mrs. Arthur DeVooght Wally & Lee Lee Dietz Peter & Kathleen Donofrio Dr. Alan W. Dow II Tere & David Dowland Ms. Katie Doyle Mr. Frank W. Drake Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Eaden Dr. John & Janet Exton Bill & Dian S. Ezell Ms. Marilyn Falcone Michael & Rosemary Fedele Bill Fialkowski, M.D. Bela Fleck Dr. Arthur C. Fleischer & Family Randy & Melanie Ford Patrick & Kimberly Forrest Mr. & Mrs. Jeffery J. Forshee Robert & Peggy Frye Suzanne J. Fuller John & Eva Gebhart Dr. & Mrs. Harold L. Gentry Mr. & Mrs. H. Steven George Dodie & Carl George Mr. & Mrs. Stewart J. Gilchrist Mr. Benjamin L. Gordon Bryan D. Graves Richard & Randi Green Dr. Gary S. Gutow & Ms. Jessica Gutow Viner Cathey & Doug Hall RenĂŠe & Tony Halterlein Frank & Liana Harrell Kent & Becky Harrell Dr. & Mrs. Jason Haslam Mr. Scott Hatcher Mr. & Mrs. Doug Hauseman Mrs. Estela R. Hayes Lisa & Bill Headley Keith & Kelly Herron Dr. Becky E. Swanson-Hindman Mr. & Mrs. Jim Hitt Elizabeth Dykens PhD & Robert Hodapp PhD Frances Holt Ken & Beverly Horner Dr. Jian Huang Mr. & Mrs. David Huseman Robert C. Jamieson MD Jack Jezioro & Ellen Menking Bob & Virginia Johnson Ruth E. Johnson
FIRST CHAIR Gifts of $250 - $499 A NNU A L F U ND
Anonymous (29) Drs. Oran Aaronson & Shannon Snyder Judith Ablon The Rev. Dr. & Mrs. W. Robert Abstein Ben & Nancy Adams Eric & Shannon Adams Mr. George E. Alexander Dr. & Mrs. John Algren Mr. & Mrs. Roger Allbee Dr. Joseph H. Allen Ruth G. Allen Mr. & Mrs. John Allpress Adrienne Ames Wm. J. & Margery Amonette Ken & Jan Anderson Newell Anderson & Lynne McFarland Mr. & Mrs. Carlyle D. Apple Mr. & Mrs. George Armistead III Mr. Aaron Armstrong Patricia & Jay Armstrong Todd & Barbara Arrants Candy Burger & Dan Ashmead Geralda M. Aubry The Brian C. Austin Family Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Averbuch Dr. & Mrs. J. Kelley Avery Grace & Carl Awh Janet B. Baggett Lawrence E. Baggett James M. & Kim M. Bailey Ms. Susie M. Baird Drs. Ferdinand & Eresvita Balatico Dr. & Mrs. Billy R. Ballard Ms. René Balogh & Mr. Michael Hinchion Mr. & Mrs. J. Oriol Barenys Dr. Beth S. Barnett Dr.* & Mrs. Thomas C. Barr William & Sharon Baxter Mr. & Mrs. William Beach Mrs. Teresa A. Beard Ms. Traciee D. Bearden Susan O. Belcher Mark H. Bell Ron & Sheryl Bell Mr. & Mrs. W. Todd Bender Ms. Margaret P. Bernado Dick & Gwen Berry Annie Laurie & Irvin Berry Cherry & Richard Bird
Thomas Frist III & Julie Frist
JDAEC NUA EMRY B ER2 02 1031 2
Dr. & Mrs. Ben J. Birdwell Dr. Joel S. Birdwell Ms. Helen R. Blackburn-White Joan Bledsoe Ms. Mimi Bliss Mrs. Andrea Boely David L. Bone David Bordenkircher Jerry & Donna Boswell Robert E. Bosworth Mr. Brian Boxer Don & Deborah Boyd Dr. Joel F. Bradley Mr. Mark D. Branstetter Jere & Crystal Brassell Robert & Barbara Braswell Dr. Daniel K. Bregman Mary Lawrence Breinig Betty & Bob Brodie Kathy & Bill Brosius Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Brown Burnece Walker Brunson T. Mark & D. K. Buford Dr. & Mrs. Grady Butler Geraldine & Wilson Butts Dr. & Mrs. Robert O. Byrd Julia C. Callaway Claire Ann Calongne Mr. Richard A. Calvin Bratschi Campbell Gary E. Canaday Mr. Mark J. Cappellino Karen Carr Ronald & Nellrena Carr Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Carter Valleau & Robert M. Caruthers Kent Cathcart Evelyn LeNoir Chandler Renée Chevalier Mrs. Robert L. Chickey Ms. Dorothy H. Chitwood Mr. Won S. Choi Mark & Bette Christofersen Dr. André & Ms. Doreatha H. Churchwell Mr. Daryl Claggett Councilman & Mrs. Phil Claiborne Drs. Walter & Deborah Clair Charles & Agenia Clark Dr. Paul B. Clark Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Roy Claverie Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Neely B. Coble III Misty Cochran & Josh Swann Mark & Robin Cohen Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Coleman Colonel (ret.) Dr. & Mrs. James R. (Conra) Collier Ms. Peggy B. Colson F. Michael Combs Ms. Anne G. Cooper Renette I. Corenswet Nancy K. Corley Elizabeth Cormier Drs. Charles L. & Joy Cox Mr. & Mrs. George Crawford Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Jeff L. Creasy Mr. & Mrs. David Crecraft R. Barry & Kathy Cullen Ms. Dana R. Curtis Mr. Brian B. Cuyler Rev. Frederick L. Dale Katherine C. Daniel James & Maureen Danly
Kim & Roy Dano Mr. M. Bradshaw Darnall III Mr. Robby Dasher Andrew Daughety & Jennifer Reinganum Janet Keese Davies Mr. Joshua M. Davis Ms. Maria de la Cruz Steve Sirls & Allen DeCuyper Dr. & Mrs. Roy L. DeHart Wade & Jeanine Denney Mr. & Mrs. J. William Denny Dr. & Mrs. Henry A. DePhillips Mrs. John S. Derryberry Mr. John I. Dickson Jr. Natalie R. Dickson & Aaron T. Raney Dr. Joseph & Ambassador Rachel Diggs Mr. & Mrs. John H. Dinkins Ms. Shirley J. Dodge Michael Doochin & Linda Kartoz-Doochin Dr. & Mrs. W. David Driskill Clark & Peggy Druesedow Mr. & Mrs. Bradley Dugger Kathleen & Stephen Dummer Mr & Mrs. Mike Dungan Mrs. Kristi D. Dunham Bob & Nancy Dunkerley Michael & Beverly Dunn Mr. & Mrs. Jim Eades Jr. Kathryn & Webb Earthman Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Easterling Mr. & Mrs. Kevin B. Ebert Thomas D. Edmonds DVM Mrs. Clara Elam Dan & Zita Elrod Ms. Ann Epperson Dr. Jack W. Erter Dr. & Mrs. James Ettien Ms. Claire Evans Dr. Ann Evers & Dr. Gary Smith Ed W. Evins Jr. Tony & Shelley Exler Steven & Katie Ezell Drs. Charles & Evelyn Fancher Chrtistopher Farrell & Kathryn Beasley Laurie & Ron Farris Dana Ferris Vince & Dorothy Fesmire Billy & Donna Fields Janie & Richard Finch Doris T. Fleischer Mr. James T. Fleming Cathy & Kent Fourman Mrs. Katherine H. Fox Andrew & Mary Foxworth Mr. Chris R. Fraser Jim W. Freeland William H. & Babs Freeman Dr. Henry Fusner Bill & Ginny Gable Mr. Anderson C. Gaither Jim & Michiko Gaittens Dr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Galbraith Mr. & Mrs. Kevin Gangaware Mr. & Mrs. Philip Ganske Ms. Susan M. Gant Mr. & Mrs. George C. Garden Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Garrett Alan & Jeannie Gaus
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Jennifer George Mr. Scott A. German & Ms. Tammie Shannon Em J. Ghianni Mark Glazer & Ms. Cynthia Stone Linda & Joel Gluck Mr. Charles S. Golden Ms. Susan T. Goodwin Zachary & Martha Goodyear Tom & Carol Ann Graham Mr. Chris Gray Mr. & Mrs. Luke Gregory Mr. Michael Grillot Ms. Melinda T. Grimes R. Dale & Nancy G. Grimes Teresa J. Grimes Mr. & Mrs. Russell D. Groff Dr. & Mrs. John D. Hainsworth Byron & Antoinette Haitas Ms. Leigh Ann Hale Scott, Kathy & Kate Hall Katherine S. Hall Mr. Robert T. Hall Walter H. White III & Dr. Susan Hammonds-White Mr. & Mrs. Harry M. Hanna Dr. John B. & Kathleen E. Harkey Cindy Harper Dr. & Mrs. Frank P. Harrell Mrs. Edith Harris Dickie & Joyce Harris Mr. & Mrs. Jay Hartley Mr. James S. Hartman Dr. Morel Enoch & Mr. E. Howard Harvey Mr. Jonathan Harwell David & Judith Slayden Hayes Peggy R. Hays Stephen & Deborah Hays Fred & Judy Helfer Doug & Becky Hellerson Dr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Heyman John Reginald Hill Ronald & Nancy Hill Mr. David Hilley Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Hilmer Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Hodum Mr. & Mrs. Donald Hofe Jim & Kim Holbrook Aurelia L. Holden Mr. & Mrs. James G. Holleman William Hollings Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Hooper Drs. Richard T. & Paula C. Hoos George & Joan Hornberger
David & Leah Marcus Sam & Betty Marney Mr. Henry Martin Dr. & Mrs. Raymond S. Martin Drs. Jeff & Patty Marvel Abraham, Lesley & Jonathan Marx Dr. & Mrs. Ralph Massie Sue & Herb Mather Mr. Jimmy R. Mattingly Margery Mayer & Carolyn Oehler Mr. & Mrs. John D. McAlister Callum, Julia & A. J. McCaffrey Joanne Wallace McCall Chris & John McCarthy Ms. Carolyn McClerkin Kathleen McCracken Mary & John McCullough Bob McDill & Jennifer Kimball Mr. & Mrs. Edwin A. McDougle Dr. & Mrs. James B. McKee Jr. Mr. Brian L. McKinney Dr. & Mrs. Timothy E. McNutt Sr. Sam & Sandra McSeveney Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. McWherter Mr. Michael A. Meadows Ms. Virginia J. Meece Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Meek Ronald S. Meers Mr. Paul Megee Janis Meinert Drs. Manfred & Susan Menking Sara Meredith Sherree Meyers Dr. & Mrs. Philip G. Miller Dr. Ron V. Miller Dr. Fernando Miranda & Dr. Patricia Bihl-Miranda Mr. & Mrs. Steven Moll Anthony & Ariane Montemuro Dr. Michael F. Montijo & Mrs. Patricia A. Jamieson-Montijo Mr. David K. Morgan Mr. & Mrs. Charles Murchison Mr. & Mrs. B. Dwayne Murray Jr. Mr. & Mrs. J. William Myers Allen & Janice Naftilan Ms. Carolyn Heer Nash Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Neal Mr. Fred S. Nelson Dr. & Mrs. Harold Nevels William & Kathryn Nicholson Al Nisley Judy M. Norton Mr. & Mrs. Michael Nowlin Dr. & Mrs. Wills Oglesby Hunt & Debbye Oliver Philip & Marilyn Ollila Philip & Carolyn Orr Wayne Overby Dr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Overfield Frank & Pamela Owsley Judy Oxford & Grant Benedict Terry & Wanda Palus Dr. Fritz F. Parl Clint Parrish Lisa & Doug Pasto-Crosby Mr. Pat Patrick Mr. & Mrs. Gary K. Patterson John & Lori Pearce Mr. & Mrs. Franklin D. Pendleton Charlie & Connally Penley Anne & Neiland Pennington Dr. & Mrs. A. F. Peterson Jr. Claude Petrie Jr. Kenneth C. Petroni MD Charles & Mary Phy
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Ansel Davis, Symphony Ball co-chairs Jana Davis and Lee Ann Ingram, Orrin Ingram
Allen, Lucy & Paul Hovious Samuel H. Howard Ms. Edith B. Hudson Dr. & Mrs. Louis C. Huesmann II Mr. & Mrs. Robert Huljak The Hunt Family Foundation Michael & Evelyn Hyatt Mr. Narum Hyatt Mrs. Beverly Hyde Dr. & Mrs. Roger Ireson Dr. Anna M. Jackson Frances C. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Jacobs Haynie & Patsy Jacobs Mr. & Mrs. Alan R. Javorcky Mr. Richard W. Jett Susan & Evan Johnston Dr. Amos Jones Jr. Frank & Audrey Jones Mr. & Mrs. Michael Jones Mr. Patrick D. Jones Sarah Rose Jones Dr. & Mrs. Herman J. Kaplan Mrs. Cynthia A. Keathley Ms. Georgia Keeling Jeffrey & Layle Kenyon Mr. Jason Kesler Mr. & Mrs. Brock Kidd Bill & Becca Killebrew The Williams-King Foundation Kathleen & Don King Louise & Joe Kitchell George McCulloch & Linda Knowles Mr. & Mrs. Rick Koelz David & Judy Kolzow Sanford & Sandra Krantz Tim Kyne Mr. Daniel L. LaFevor Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Lawrence Rob & Julia Ledyard Dr. & Mrs. George R. Lee J. Mark Lee Dorothy & Jim Lesch Ralph G. Leverett John & Marge Lewis Mr. & Mrs. Monty S. Ligon Mr. & Mrs. Ronald S. Ligon Mack & Katherine Linbaugh Robert A. Livingston Dr. & Mrs. John L. Lloyd Keltner W. & Debra S. Locke Jean & Steve Locke Kim & Mike Lomis Kim & Bob Looney Frances & Eugene Lotochinski David & Nancy Loucky Thomas H. Loventhal J. Edgar Lowe Mr. & Mrs. Jay Lowenthal Ms. Frances B. Lumbard Mr. & Mrs. James C. Lundy Jr. Revs. James & Michelle Lunsford Jeffrey C. Lynch Patrick & Betty Lynch Sharron Lyon Herman & Dee Maass Mr. John Maddux Dr. Mark A. Magnuson & Ms. Lucile Houseworth Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Maier Mr. Mikal Malik Audrea & Helga Maneschi Dr. & Mrs. N. H. Mann Jr. Sheila Mann Mr. Joshua P. Manning
AN NN NU UA A LL FF U UN ND D A Janice Elliott & David Morgan
Mr. & Mrs. James R. Pickel Jr. Mrs. Tanya M. Pierce Mr. Maurice W. Pinson Rick & Diane Poen Phil & Dot Ponder Mr. Jason E. Poole Ms. Elizabeth M. Potocsnak Mr. Sean Power Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Priesmeyer Ann Pushin Edria & David Ragosin Joel & Elizabeth Rainer Mr. & Mrs. Ross Rainwater Randy & Carol Rawlings Ms. Bonnie D. Reagan Buford L. & Ernestine S. Reed Don Reed & Lynne Wallman Don & Kathy Reed Mr. & Mrs. David R. Reeves Dr. William M. Regenold Lee Allen Reynolds Al & Laura Rhodes Mr. Cliff N. Rhodes Barbara Richards Don & Connie Richardson Mr. & Mrs. Michael Richardson Mary Riddle Mrs. Paul E. Ridge Margaret Riegel Mr. George Ritzen Mr. & Mrs. Brian Roark Mr. Steven B. Robertson Fran C. Rogers Judith R. Roney Mr. Aaron D. Rosburg Rodney & Lynne Rosenblum Edgar & Susan Rothschild Jan & Ed Routon Mr. & Mrs. Robert Rutherford Pamela & Justin C. Rutledge Judith Ann Sachs Mr. Stephen Sachs Mr. Douglas L. Sadtler Michael Samis & Christopher Stenstrom Ron & Lynn Samuels John R. Sanders Jr. Dr. Glynis Sandler & Dr. Martin Sandler Dr. Neil S. Sanghani Jack & Diane Sasson William B. & Toni C. Saunders Mr. Donald D. Savoy
D EMRY B ER2 02 1031 2 J AEC NUA
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Schnaars Molly & Richard Schneider Drs. Carl & Wendy Schofield Jack Schuett Dr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Schultenover Mr. Devin Schultz Mr. Roderick Scruggs Ms. Amy Jeanece Seals Mr. & Mrs. Chuck Self Gene & Linda Shade Richard & Marilyn Shadinger Caroline & Danny Shaw Phil & Sonnie Shay Family Mrs. Jack W. Shepherd Dr. John O. Simmons Keith & Kay Simmons Dr. & Mrs. Manuel Sir Alice Sisk Ashley N. Skinner Dr. & Mrs. David Slosky Charles R. Smith & Vernita Hood-Smith Dallas & Jo Ann Smith John & Jane Smith Susan K. Smith & Joe Stegemann Elaine & Robert Smyth James T. & Judith M. Smythe Mr. James E. Snider Jr. Dr. Susan Snyder & Mr. William Snyder Marc & Lorna Soble Nan E. Speller Tom Spiggle Mrs. Randolph C. St. John Caroline Stark & Lane Denson* Lelan & Yolanda Statom Mr. & Mrs. Lemuel Stevens Jr. Richard & Jennifer Stevens CAPT & Mrs. Charles E. Stewart Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Cyril Stewart Bob & Tammy Stewart Dr. Martha Walker-Stratton Tom & Gayle Stroud Mr. & Mrs. Samuel E. Stumpf Jr. Mr. & Mrs. William C. Suchman Gayle Sullivan Mrs. T. C. Summers Frank Sutherland & Natilee Duning Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Svennevik Dr. Esther & Mr. Jeff Swink Ms. Jeanette Tatman Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Te Selle Dr. & Mrs. Edward L. Thackston Mr. Gilbert Thibedore David & Kathryn Thompson Mr. Marcus W. Thompson Richard & Shirley Thrall Mr. Dwight D. Thrash Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Thurman Scott & Nesrin Tift Ms. Shari L. Tish Leon Tonelson Mila & Bill Truan Mr. & Mrs. John A. Turnbull Ms. Junita Turnipseed Mrs. Mary A. Van Dyken Dr. Jan Van Eys Kimberly Dawn Vincent Richard Wager Aaron & Wyatt Suffridge Mr. Steven B. Waldrep Mr. & Mrs. Jack Wallace Mrs. Bridgette K. Walsh Mr. James G. Walsh Ms. Leslie P. Ware
Lawrence & Karen Washington Gayle & David Watson Shirley Marie Watts Frank & Jane Wcislo H. Martin & Joyce Weingartner Dr. & Mrs. Matthew B. Weinger Ms. Karen L. Weissman Mr. Kevin L. Welsh Dr. J. J. Wendel Joni Werthan Franklin & Helen Westbrook J Peter R. Westerholm Dr. & Mrs. William Whetsell Linda & Raymond White Mr. & Mrs. Jeff Whiteaker Mr. Michael T. Whitler & Mr. Mark Weber Jonna & Doug Whitman Ms. Eleanor D. Whitworth Ms. Judith B. Wiens Roger M. Wiesmeyer Mr. & Mrs. Spencer Wiggins Jerry & Ernie Williams Frank & Marcy Williams Jeremy S. Williams John & Anne Williams Dr. Joyce E. Williams Amos & Etta Wilson Tommy & Carol Ann Wilson The Wing Family Ms. Sandra Wiscarson Scott & Ellen Wolfe Dr. & Mrs. Robert S. Wood Jr. Mr. Michael T. Woods Mr. Peter Wooten & Ms. Renata Soto Mr. Howard F. Wright Gary & Marlys Wulfsberg Pam & Tom Wylly Vivian R. & Richard A. Wynn Ms. Na Yang Shu-Zheng & Li Li Yang Dr. Mary Yarbrough Mr. & Mrs. Samuel C. Yeager Donna B. Yurdin Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Zibart *denotes donors who are deceased
Bob & Elizabeth Dennis, Julie Walker, Amy Colton
The Nashville Symphony is deeply grateful to the following corporations, foundations and government agencies that support its concert season and its services to the community through generous contributions to the Annual Fund. Donors as of November 28, 2012:
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SEASON PRESENTERS Gifts of $100,000+
The Martin Foundation
PRESIDENT’S COUNCIL Gifts of $75,000+ TM
DIRECTORS’ ASSOCIATES Gifts of $50,000+
PRINCIPAL PLAYERS Gifts of $25,000+ Mike Curb Family Foundation
NASHVILLE CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU
GOVERNMENT Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County
Mayor Karl F. Dean
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CORPORATIONS, FOUNDATIONS & GOVERNMENT AGENCIES
PA ON PNSU A S EL R FI U E SN D A NNU A L F U ND
ORCHESTRA PARTNERS Gifts of $10,000 - $24,999 Caterpillar Financial Services Coca-Cola Bottling Company Consolidated Ann Hardeman and Combs L. Fort Foundation Gaylord Entertainment Foundation Ann and Gordon Getty Foundation Griffin Technology The HCA Foundation Hearn Charitable Foundation KraftCPAs PLLC LifeWay Worship Neal & Harwell, PLC Publix Super Markets Charities Mary C. Ragland Foundation Wells Fargo ARTISTIC UNDERWRITERS Gifts of $5,000- $9,999 Aladdin Industries, LLC BDO Chet Atkins Music Education Fund of the Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee Corrections Corporation of America Cracker Barrel Foundation Samuel M. Fleming Foundation Landis B. Gullett Charitable Lead Annuity Trust Interior Design Services, Inc. Nashville Predators Foundation The Elizabeth Craig Weaver Proctor Charitable Foundation PwC Tennessee Christian Medical Foundation VSA Arts Tennessee BUSINESS PARTNER Gifts of $2,500 - $4,999 American General Life & Accident Insurance Company AmSurg BioVentures, Inc. Blevins, Inc. City of Brentwood Consolidated Pipe & Supply Co., Inc. Delta Dental of Tennessee First Baptist Nashville Gannett Foundation/ The Tennessean Schoenstein & Company Washington Foundation BUSINESS COUNCIL Gifts of $1,500 - $2,499 Carter-Haston Real Estate Services Inc. Harmon Group, Inc. The Hendrix Foundation J. Alexander's Corporation Paramore | the digital agency Tennsco Corporation WASCO, Inc. BUSINESS LEADER Gifts of $1,000 - $1,499 Anonymous (1) A-1 Appliance Company Chaffin's Barn Dinner Theatre Marylee Chaski Charitable Corporation Neely Coble Company DZL Management Company Enfinity Engineering, LLC 64
EMRY B ER2 02 1031 2 JDAEC NUA
Richard Fletcher of 511 Group Inc. Heidtke & Company, Inc. William Morris Endeavor Entertainment BUSINESS ASSOCIATES Gifts of $500 - $999 AARP Tennessee ADEX! Homesellers Black Box Network Services R. H. Boyd Publishing Corporation BMI The Buzz 102.9 / The Game 102.5 / The LIGHT 102.1 Capitol Records CedarStone Bank D.F. Chase, Inc. Cushman & Wakefield | Cornerstone Haber Corporation Loews Vanderbilt Hotel Northgate Gallery, Inc. RD Plastics Co., Inc. SESAC, Inc. Stansell Electric Company Sysco Nashville Volunteer Barge & Transport, Inc. BUSINESS FRIEND Gifts of $300 - $499 V. Alexander & Co., Inc. Batten & Shaw, Inc. CB Richard Ellis, Inc. Courtyard by Marriott Downtown Dancy's, Nancy June Brandon DataMarketing Network, Inc. Frank C. Davis & Associates Demos' Steak & Spaghetti House Freeman Webb Company Realtors, Inc. Horrell Realty and Investments Hoskins & Company, P.C. Hunter Marine Import Auto Maintenance, LLC INDUSCO J & J Interiors, Inc. Jack Cawthon/Jack's Bar B Que Meharry Medical College National Toxicology Specialists Inc. Riley Warnock & Jacobson PLC Jesse Lee Jones of Robert's Western World Servitech Industries, Inc. Sharing Spree LLC Trickett Honda Monte Turner/Turner and Associates Realty, Inc. Walker Lumber & Hardware Company IN-KIND AARP Tennessee American Airlines American Tuxedo Crowe Horwath LLP Dulce Desserts The Glover Group Hampton Inn & Suites Nashville Downtown Hilton Nashville Downton Ms. Sally M. Levine Lipman Brothers McQuiddy Printing Nashville Symphony Volunteer Auxiliary
OSHi Floral DĂŠcor Studio The Pinnacle at Symphony Place Premier Parking of Tennessee Mr. John R. Sanders HONORARY In honor of Bette Berry In honor of Darlene Boswell In honor of Marion P. Couch In honor of Thomas Wynne Cowan In honor of Jeanne Crossnoe In honor of Harris Gilbert's 80th birthday In honor of George* & Jo Hall's 58 years of marriage In honor of Martha Ingram MEMORIAL Jerry Adams - In memory of Carole Slate Adams In memory of Mrs. Evalina Andrews In memory of Pauline Becker In memory of Jessica Bloom In memory of Mrs. Mary Jane Blount In memory of Scott Clayton, CLU In memory of Mrs. May Drummond In memory of Mr. Charles K. Evers In memory of Mr. Patrick Francis Hamill In memory of Mr. John Bachman Hardcastle In memory of T. Earl Hinton & Nora Smith Hinton From Hutt Family in memory of Dr. James irvin Hudson Jr. In memory of James I. Hudson Jr. In memory of Peter Katz In memory of John Kelingos In memory of Lawrence Levine In memory of Jerry Long In memory of Katherine Ramage Love In memory of Kala Welch MacLeod In memory of Volker Marschall In memory of Mr. J. Patrick Maxwell In memory of Lil McAdams In memory of Cate Myer In memory of Mildred J. Oonk In memory of Jean Pinson In memory of Babs Reinfeld In memory of William Satterwhite In memory of Mr. Earl Scruggs In memory of Mr. Gerald E. Sheridan In memory of Martha B. Short In memory of Mrs. Adele Youngberg Smith In memory of Lester Speyer In memory of Mr. James Albert Stein In memory of Joe Tobias In memory of Dr. David L. Walker In memory of Mary Lee Watson
Nicole & Jason Maynard
F U NDS
AmSouth Foundation Andrea Waitt Carlton Family Foundation The Ayers Foundation Bank of America Alvin & Sally Beaman Foundation Lee A. Beaman, Trustee Mr. & Mrs. Dennis C. Bottorff Ann* & Monroe* Carell Caterpillar Inc. & Its Employees The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee Mike Curb Family Foundation CaremarkRx Greg & Collie Daily
Dollar General Corporation Laura Turner Dugas The Frist Foundation Amy Grant & Vince Gill Patricia & H. Rodes Hart Mr. & Mrs. Spencer Hays HCA Ingram Charitable Fund Lee Ann & Orrin Ingram The Martin Foundation Ellen Harrison Martin Mr. & Mrs. R. Clayton McWhorter The Memorial Foundation Metropolitan Government of Nashville & Davidson County
Anne* & Dick Ragsdale Mr. & Mrs. Ben R. Rechter Estate of Walter B & Huldah Cheek Sharp State of Tennessee Margaret & Cal Turner Jr. James Stephen Turner Charitable Foundation Vanderbilt University The Vandewater Family Foundation Ms. Johnna Benedict Watson Colleen & Ted Welch The Anne Potter Wilson Foundation
Mr. Tom Black Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Frist, Jr. Giarratana Development, LLC Carl & Connie Haley Mr. & Mrs. J. Michael Hayes
HCA Foundation, in honor of Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Frist Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. McCabe Jr. Regions Bank Mr. & Mrs. James C. Seabury III
Estate of Anita Stallworth SunTrust Bank Tennessee Arts Commission Laura Anne Turner
American Constructors, Inc. Barbara & Jack Bovender American Retirement Corp. Connie & Tom Cigarran E.B.S. Foundation Gordon & Shaun Inman
Harry & Jan Jacobson The Judy & Noah Liff Foundation Robert Straus Lipman Mrs. Jack C. Massey* Mr. & Mrs. Henry McCall Lynn & Ken Melkus
Richard L. & Sharalena Miller National Endowment for the Arts Justin & Valere Potter Foundation Irvin & Beverly Small Anne H. & Robert K. Zelle
Mr. & Mrs. Dale Allen Phyllis & Ben* Alper Andrews Cadillac/Land Rover Nashville Averitt Express Barbara B. & Michael W. Barton BellSouth Julie & Frank Boehm Richard & Judith Bracken Mr. & Mrs. James C. Bradford Jr. Boult, Cummings, Conners & Berry, PLC The Charles R. Carroll Family Fred J. Cassetty Mr.* & Mrs. Michael J. Chasanoff Leslie Sharp Christodoulopoulos Charitable Trust CLARCOR Mr. & Mrs. William S. Cochran Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Fite Cone Corrections Corporation of America Estate of Dorothy Parkes Cox Janine & Ben Cundiff Deloitte & Touche LLP The Rev. Canon & Mrs. Fred Dettwiller Marty & Betty Dickens Michael D. & Carol E. Ennis Family Annette & Irwin* Eskind The Jane & Richard Eskind & Family Foundation
The M. Stratton Foster Charitable Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Steven B. Franklin Front Brown Todd LLC Gannett Foundation / The Tennessean Dr. Priscilla Partridge de Garcia & Dr. Pedro E. Garcia Gordon & Constance Gee Genesco Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Joel C. Gordon Guardsmark, LLC Billy Ray & Joan* Hearn The Hendrix Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. Hooker & Family Mr. & Mrs. Elliott Warner Jones Walter & Sarah Knestrick ESaDesign Team Earl Swensson Associates Inc. I.C. Thomasson Associates Inc. KSi/Structural Engineers Lattimore, Black, Morgan & Cain PC Mr. & Mrs. Fred Wiehl Lazenby Sally M. Levine Andrew Woodfin Miller Foundation Morgan Stanley Dean Witter & Co. Nashville Symphony Chorus Nashville Symphony Orchestra League Pat & John W. Nelley Jr.
O’Charley’s Partnership 2000 Bonnie & David Perdue Mr. & Mrs. Philip Maurice Pfeffer Mr. & Mrs. Dale W. Polley Mary C. Ragland Foundation The John M. Rivers Jr. Foundation Inc. Carol & John Rochford Mr. & Mrs. Alex A. Rogers Anne & Joseph Russell & Family Daniel & Monica Scokin Bill & Sharon Sheriff Mr. & Mrs. Martin E. Simmons Luke & Susan Simons Mr. & Mrs. Michael W. Smith Barbara & Lester* Speyer The Starr Foundation Hope & Howard Stringer Louis B. & Patricia C. Todd Jr. Lillias & Fred Viehmann The Henry Laird Smith Foundation Mr. & Mrs. E.W. Wendell Mr. David M. Wilds Mr. & Mrs. W. Ridley Wills III Mr. & Mrs. David K. Wilson
C A P I TA L
The Nashville Symphony wishes to acknowledge and thank the following individuals, foundations and corporations for their commitment to the Symphony. This list recognizes donors who contributed $10,000 or more to one of the Symphony’s endowment or capital campaigns. These capital campaigns make it possible to ensure a sustainable future for a nationally recognized orchestra worthy of Music City.
Adams and Reese / Stokes Bartholomew LLP American Airlines American General Life & Accident Insurance Company Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz J B & Carylon Baker Dr. & Mrs. T.B. Boyd III William H. Braddy III Dr. Ian & Katherine* Brick Mr. & Mrs.* Martin S. Brown Sr. Michael & Jane Ann Cain Mike Curb/Curb Records Inc. The Danner Foundation Dee & Jerald Doochin Ernst & Young
Mr. & Mrs. David S. Ewing Ezell Foundation / Purity Foundation Mr.* & Mrs. Sam M. Fleming In Memory of Kenneth Schermerhorn Letty-Lou Gilbert, Joe Gilbert & Family James C. Gooch & Jennie P. Smith Edward A. & Nancy Goodrich Bill & Ruth Ann Leach Harnisch Hastings Architecture Associates, LLC Dr. & Mrs.* George W. Holcomb Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Clay T. Jackson KPMG LLP Mrs. Heloise Werthan Kuhn John T. Lewis Gilbert Stroud Merritt Mr. & Mrs. David K. Morgan Musicians of the Nashville Symphony
Anne & Peter Neff Cano & Esen Ozgener Ponder & Co. Eric Raefsky, M.D. & Ms. Victoria Heil Delphine & Ken Roberts Ro’s Oriental Rugs, Inc. Mrs. Dan C. Rudy* Mary Ruth & Bob Shell Mr. & Mrs. Richard Speer Stites & Harbison, PLLC Mr. & Mrs. Bruce D. Sullivan Alan D. Valentine Waller Lansden Dortch & Davis, LLP Estate of Christine Glenn Webb David & Gail Williams Nicholas S. Zeppos & Lydia A. Howarth
AMSURG Family of Kenneth Schermerhorn The Bank of Nashville Bass, Berry & Sims PLC Tom & Wendy Beasley The Bernard Family Foundation The Honorable Philip Bredesen & Ms. Andrea Conte The Very Rev. Robert E. & Linda M. Brodie Mr.* & Mrs. Arthur H. Buhl III Mr. & Mrs. Frank M. Bumstead Community Counselling Service Co., Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Cook Jr. Doug & Sondra Cruickshanks Mr. & Mrs. Robert V. Dale Gail & Ted DeDee In Memory of Ann F. Eisenstein Enco Materials, Inc./Wilber Sensing Jr., Chair Emeritus Nancy Leach & Bill Hoskins John & Carole Ferguson Estate of Dudley C. Fort
Mr. & Mrs. F. Tom Foster Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Keith D. Frazier John & Lorelee Gawaluck Giancarlo & Shirley Guerrero Mr. & Mrs. James Earl Hastings Hawkins Partners, Inc. Landscape Architects Neil & Helen Hemphill Hilton Nashville Downtown In Memory of Ellen Bowers Hofstead Hudson Family Foundation Iroquois Capital Group, LLC John F. & Jane Berry Jacques Mercedes E. Jones Mr. & Mrs. Randall L. Kinnard KraftCPAs PLLC Estate of Barbara J. Kuhn Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence M. Lipman The Howard Littlejohn Family The Loventhal and Jones Families Mimsye & Leon May Kevin P. & Deborah A. McDermott Rock & Linda Morphis Carole & Ed Nelson
Nissan North America, Inc. Odom’s Tennessee Pride Sausage, Inc. Larry D. Odom, Chairman/CEO Hal N. & Peggy S. Pennington Celeste Casey* & James Hugh Reed III* Renasant Bank Jan & Stephen S. Riven Lavona & Clyde Russell Dr. & Mrs. Michael H. Schatzlein Kenneth D. Schermerhorn* Lucy & Wilbur Sensing Nelson & Sheila Shields Michael & Lisa Shmerling Joanne & Gary Slaughter Doug & Nan Smith Hans & Nancy Stabell Ann & Robert H. Street Mr. & Mrs. William J. Tyne Washington Foundation, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. W. Ridley Wills II Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Wimberly Janet & Alan Yuspeh Shirley Zeitlin
Kent & Donna Adams Ruth Crockarell Adkins Aladdin Industries, LLC American Brokerage Company, Inc. American Paper & Twine Co. Mr. & Mrs. William F. Andrews Dr. Alice A. & Mr. Richard Arnemann Mr. & Mrs. J. Hunter Atkins Sue G. Atkinson Mr. & Mrs. Albert Balestiere Baring Industries Brenda C. Bass Russell W. Bates James S. & Jane C. Beard Allison & John Beasley Ruth Bennett & Steve Croxall Frank & Elizabeth Berklacich Ann & Jobe* Bernard Mr. & Mrs. Boyd Bogle III John Auston Bridges Mr. & Mrs. Roger T. Briggs Jr. Cathy & Martin Brown Jr. Grennebaum Doll & McDonald PLLC Patricia & Manny* Buzzell Mr. & Mrs. Gerald G. Calhoun Mr. & Mrs. William H. Cammack Terry W. Chandler Neil & Emily Christy Chase Cole
Dr. & Mrs. Lindsey W. Cooper Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Andrew D. Crawford Barbara & Willie K. Davis Mr. & Mrs. Arthur C. DeVooght Mr. & Mrs. Matthew H. Dobson V Mike & Carolyn Edwards Mr. John W. Eley & Ms. Donna J. Scott Sylvia & Robert H. Elman Martin & Alice Emmett Larry P. & Diane M. English Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey B. Eskind Bob & Judy Fisher Karen & Eugene C. Fleming Mr. & Mrs. H. Lee Barfield II Cathey & Wilford Fuqua Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Gaeto The Grimstad & Stream Families Heidtke & Company, Inc. Robert C. Hilton Dr. & Mrs. Stephen P. Humphrey Franklin Y. Hundley Jr. Margie & Nick* Hunter Joseph Hutts Mr. & Mrs. T.J. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. David B. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Russell A. Jones Jr. John Kelingos Education Fund Beatriz Perez & Paul Knollmaier Pamela & Michael Koban Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth G. Langone Richard & Delorse Lewis Robert A. Livingston Frances & Eugene Lotochinski Mr.* & Mrs. Robert C.H. Mathews, Jr. Betsy Vinson McInnes Jack & Lynn May Mr. & Mrs. James Lee McGregor Dr. & Mrs. Alexander C. McLeod MR. & Mrs. Robert E. McNeilly III Dr. Arthur McLeod Mellor Mary & Max Merrell Donald J. & Hillary L. Meyers Christopher & Patricia Mixon NewsChannel 5 Network Susan & Rick Oliver Piedmont Natural Gas David & Adrienne Piston Charles H. Potter Jr. Joseph & Edna Presley Nancy M. Falls & Neil M. Price Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Pruett Linda & Art Rebrovick Mr. & Mrs. Doyle R. Rippee Dr. & Mrs. Clifford Roberson Mr. & Mrs. Walter M. Robinson Jr. Anne & Charles Roos Ron Rossmann Joan Blum Shayne
C A P I TA L
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Eli & Deborah Tullis Mr. & Mrs. James M. Usdan Louise B. Wallace Foundation Mr.* & Mrs. George W. Weesner Ann & Charles* Wells In Memory of Leah Rose B. Werthan Mr.* & Mrs.* Albert Werthan Betty & Bernard Werthan Foundation
Olin West, Jr. Charitable Lead Trust Mr. & Mrs. Toby S. Wilt Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence K. Wolfe Dr. Artmas L. Worthy Mr. & Mrs. Julian Zander Jr.
L E GACY
Mr. & Mrs. Irby C. Simpkins, Jr. Patti & Brian Smallwood Murray & Hazel Somerville Southwind Health Partners® The Grimstad & Stream Families Dr. Steve A. Hyman & Mark Lee Taylor John B. & Elva Thomison Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Trammell Jr.
LEGACY SOCIETY LEAVING A LEGACY, BUILDING A FUTURE When Schermerhorn Symphony Center opened to the public in 2006, we envisioned our concert hall serving many generations for decades to come. If you have that same vision for the Nashville Symphony, then a planned gift can become your ultimate demonstration of commitment and support. You can help us plan for our future — and your own — through this creative approach to philanthropy and estate planning, which allows you to make a significant contribution to the Nashville Symphony while also enjoying income and tax benefits for you and your family. Great orchestras, like all great cultural institutions throughout history, are gifts to posterity; they are built and bestowed to succeeding generations by visionary philanthropists. To find out more about planned giving opportunities, please visit NashvilleSymphony.org/plannedgiving, or contact Hayden Pruett, Major Gifts Officer, at 615.687.6615
Anonymous (2) Barbara B. & Michael W. Barton Julie & Frank Boehm Mr. & Mrs. Dennis C Bottorff Charles W. Cagle Donna & Steven Clark Dr. Cliff Cockerham & Dr. Sherry Cummings Mrs. Barbara J. Conder Mr. & Mrs. Roy Covert William M. & Mildred P.* Duncan Deborah Faye Duncan Annette & Irwin* Eskind Judy & Tom Foster Dr. Priscilla Partridge de Garcia & Dr. Pedro E. Garcia James C. Gooch Billy Ray Hearn
Judith Hodges Judith S. Humphreys Martha R. Ingram Elliott Warner Jones & Marilyn Lee Jones Anne T. Knauff Heloise Werthan Kuhn Sally M. Levine John T. Lewis Todd M. Liebergen Clare* & Samuel Loventhal Ellen Harrison Martin Dr. Arthur McLeod Mellor Cynthia & Richard Morin Anne T. & Peter L. Neff Mr. & Mrs. Michael Nowlin Pamela K. & Philip Maurice Pfeffer Joseph Presley
Eric Raefsky, MD & Victoria Heil David and Edria Ragosin Mr. & Mrs. Ben R. Rechter Fran C. Rogers Kristi Lynn Seehafer Mr. & Mrs. Martin E. Simmons Irvin & Beverly Small Mary & K.C. Smythe Dr. & Mrs. W. Anderson Spickard Jr. Dr. John B. Thomison Sr. Louis B. Todd Judy & Steve Turner Alan D. Valentine Mrs. Johnna Benedict Watson Barbara & Bud Zander Shirley Zeitlin Anne H. & Robert K.* Zelle *deceased InConcert
SO CI E T Y
N A S H V I L L E SY M P H O N Y
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A lifesAving AdvAncement is giving heArt pAtients
a new lease on life Thanks to new surgical techniques, patients with previously inoperable and high-risk valvular heart issues are going on to potentially live full, healthy lives. Transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) is a minimally invasive alternative to open heart surgery that has a significantly shorter recovery time. Saint Thomas Heart is the first FDA approved program in the state to perform this procedure through
the rib cage for patients with arteries that are too small for the transfemoral approach. With TAVR, we are able to help more patients who previously had little hope. For more informations, visit www.SaintThomasHeart.com/TAVR. To schedule an appointment with a Saint Thomas Heart physician, please call 800.345.5016.
One might say in our walk of faith, we’ve been down many paths. But few as exciting as the one we’re on now. With hard hats and rolled sleeves, we’re building a university that will serve students in greater, more innovative ways than ever in our history. Two new health science buildings providing state-of-the-art facilities for nursing and pharmacy.
Lend a Hand, Buy the Foot!
In just the past 24 months— 16 new graduate programs, with more to come, that meet the demands of today’s workforce in fields such as information technology and biomolecular science. And almost 60 new faculty members to help us keep our stride. Watch us as we hammer out our future and take some exciting steps forward.
To us, this is a stepping stone.
You can help build a house right here in Middle Tennessee with your tax-deductible donation of $55 — the cost of one square foot in a Habitat for Humanity home. Scan our code, or visit us online at HabitatNashville.org/buy-the-foot.
INTRODUCING THE ALL-NEW RANGE ROVER The all-new Range Rover is the most capable and luxurious Land Rover yet. Powerful, innovative, and supremely comfortable, the 2013 Range Rover truly is peerless. With so much more to discover, this has only been a glimpse of what the all-new Range Rover has to offer.
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German Expressionism from the Detroit Institute of Arts
Rembrandt and the Dutch Golden Age: Highlights from the Detroit Institute of Arts
Oct. 19, 2012–Feb. 10, 2013
Feb. 1–May 19, 2013
The Frist Center for the Visual Arts gratefully acknowledges our Picasso Circle Members as Exhibition Patrons.
These exhibitions were organized by the Detroit Institute of Arts 919 BROADWAY | DOWNTOWN NASHVILLE 615-244-3340 | FRISTCENTER.ORG Members/Youth 18 and younger FREE
Metropolitan Nashville Arts Commission
Ernst Ludwig Kirchner. Winter Landscape in Moonlight, 1919. Oil on canvas, 47 1/2 x 47 1/2 in. Gift of Curt Valentin in memory of the artist on the occasion of Dr. William R. Valentiner’s 60th birthday, Detroit Institute of Arts, 40.58 Gerard Ter Borch (Dutch, 1617-1681). Lady at Her Toilette (detail), ca. 1660. Oil on canvas, 30 x 23 1/2 in. Detroit Institute of Arts, Founders Society Purchase, Eleanor Clay Ford Fund, General Membership Fund, Endowment Income Fund and Special Activities Fund, 65.10
11/16/12 12:15 PM
THANK YOU TO OUR FUNDERS
SUPPORT THE ARTS: BOLT THEM TO YOUR CAR! In Tennessee, we’re fortunate to have the Specialty License Plate Program, which provides 70 percent of the funding for the Tennessee Arts Commission. When you purchase one of these license plates for your car, you are directly helping to support the arts! The Nashville Symphony is just one of more than 800 organizations that benefit from the Tennessee Arts Commission’s grant programs, which help to improve the quality of life in cities and rural communities across this great state. If you love the arts, now is the perfect time to pre-order Tennessee’s new arts license plate. Featuring a snazzy, letterpress-inspired design by Nashville graphic designer Leslie Haines, these plates are only $35 each, of which 90 percent will go to the Tennessee Arts Commission!
Before this license plate can go into production, 500 people need to pre-order it before the end of the year. Visit StateYourPlate.org and pre-order yours today! You don’t need to renew your registration because your local County Clerk’s office will pro-rate your annual renewal fee once the plate is available! The Nashville Symphony thanks you for your support of the arts! Arts organizations can’t succeed in their missions without funds from local, state and national government agencies.
STATEYOURPLATE.ORG | DO IT TODAY!
CapStar_Arts Ads-Sizes_CapStar_ArtsAd_6.625x5.125 6/22/11 10:51 AM Page 1
We’re Listening. Our ears are tuned to listen carefully to the wants and needs of Nashville. We invite you to talk with us, challenge us with your personal and business financial needs, and let us show you our commitment to hear with intent and deliver a client-driven solution.
Setting the stage for success!
HONOR - RESPONSIBILITY - ACHIEVEMENT
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Don’t Just Watch Great Art. Taste It. Great Memories are Better when Shared Sheraton is where friends gather. Make Sheraton a memorable part of your next cultural experience with dinner in Speakers Bistro before the show, or cocktails in Sessions Lounge after the curtain falls.
enjoy our superb cuisine, elegant décor, drink specials and much more
Call 615 259 2000 for Reservations
Performances nightly at 50 local restaurants. ©2011 Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Sheraton and its logo are the trademarks of Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide, Inc., or its afﬁliates.
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P O R IF EOS R M A T I O N G U PE SS T S EI N
I N F O R M AT I O N
VISTING THE SCHERMERHORN RESTROOMS RESTROOMS && WATER WATER FOUNTAINS FOUNTAINS
Restrooms Restrooms and and water water fountains fountains are are available available on on the the Lounge Lounge Level, Level, located located one one floor floor below below the the Main Main Lobby; Lobby; on on the the east east and and west west sides sides of of the the Founders Founders and and Balcony Balcony Levels; Levels; and and outside outside the the Mike Mike Curb Curb Music Music Education Education Hall Hall on on the the Founders Founders Level. Level. Located Located on on the the Lounge Lounge Level, Level, unisex unisex restrooms restrooms are are available available for for disabled disabled guests guests needing needing special special assistance. assistance. COAT COAT CHECK CHECK
To To enhance enhance the the acoustical acoustical experience experience inside inside Laura Laura Turner Turner Concert Concert Hall, Hall, guests guests are are invited invited to to check check their their coats coats at at one one of of several several complimentary complimentary coatcoatcheck check locations locations on on each each seating seating level. level. The The most most convenient convenient isis on on the the Lounge Lounge Level, Level, located located one one floor floor below below the the Main Main Lobby. Lobby.
CAMERAS, CAMERAS, CELL CELL PHONES PHONES && OTHER OTHER DEVICES DEVICES
Cameras Cameras or or audio audio recording recording equipment equipment may may not not be be brought brought into into any any space space where where aa rehearsal, rehearsal, performance performance or or lecture lecture isis taking taking place. place. Cellular Cellular phones, phones, beepers beepers and and watch watch alarms alarms must must be be turned turned off off prior prior to to the the start start of of any any event. event. LATE LATE SEATING SEATING
As As aa courtesy courtesy to to the the performers performers and and other other audience audience members, members, each each performance performance will will have have designated designated breaks breaks when when latecomers latecomers are are seated. seated. Those Those arriving arriving after after aa performance performance begins begins will will be be asked asked to to remain remain outside outside the the entrance entrance door door nearest nearest their their ticketed ticketed seats seats until until the the appropriate appropriate break. break.
GET INVOLVED! VOLUNTEER VOLUNTEER
The The Nashville Nashville Symphony Symphony offers offers aa wide wide variety variety of of opportunities opportunities to to engage engage volunteers volunteers from from Nashville Nashville and and surrounding surrounding communities. communities. Tasks Tasks include include providing providing office office support, support, assisting assisting on on concert concert nights nights and and much much more. more. You’ll You’ll have have the the opportunity opportunity to to meet meet fellow fellow music music lovers lovers and and to to help help out out behind behind the the scenes scenes at at the the Schermerhorn! Schermerhorn! Volunteers Volunteers can can customize customize their their schedules schedules to to fit fit their their lifestyles. lifestyles. For For more more information, information, visit visit NashvilleSymphony.org/volunteer. NashvilleSymphony.org/volunteer. NASHVILLE NASHVILLE SYMPHONY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA LEAGUE LEAGUE
The The Nashville Nashville Symphony Symphony Orchestra Orchestra League League (NSOL) (NSOL) isis aa membership-driven membership-driven organization organization committed committed to to supporting supporting the the work work of of the the Nashville Nashville Symphony. Symphony. Members Members help help make make aa difference difference in in our our community community by by assisting assisting with with the the Nashville Nashville Symphony’s Symphony’s music music education education programs, programs, presenting presenting pre-concert pre-concert talks, talks, providing providing administrative administrative support support to to the the Symphony Symphony Spring Spring Fashion Fashion Show Show and and more. more. For For more more information, information, visit visit NashvilleSymphony.org/NSOL. NashvilleSymphony.org/NSOL. 78 78
DJ AEC EM B ER2 2001 31 2 NUA RY
CRESCENDO CRESCENDO CLUB CLUB
The The Crescendo Crescendo Club Club isis aa newly newly launched launched group group of of community community leaders, leaders, philanthropists philanthropists and and music music enthusiasts, enthusiasts, ages ages 21 21 to to 40-ish, 40-ish, who who are are interested interested in in supporting supporting the the Nashville Nashville Symphony Symphony by by participating participating in in unique unique social social events, events, fundraising fundraising initiatives initiatives and and other other music music educational educational activities. activities. For For more more information, information, visit visit NashvilleSymphony.org/CrescendoClub. NashvilleSymphony.org/CrescendoClub. NASHVILLE NASHVILLE SYMPHONY SYMPHONY CHORUS CHORUS
Have Have you you got got an an urge urge to to sing? sing? Consider Consider joining joining the the Nashville Nashville Symphony Symphony Chorus! Chorus! Now Now numbering numbering more more than than 130 130 voices voices in in concert, concert, the the Chorus Chorus performs performs at at least least twice twice each each season season as as part part of of the the Nashville Nashville Symphony’s Symphony’s SunTrust SunTrust Classical Classical Series, Series, in in addition addition to to Handel’s Handel’s Messiah Messiah each each December. December. For For more more information, information, including including how how to to audition, audition, visit visit NashvilleSymphony.org/NashvilleSymphonyChorus. NashvilleSymphony.org/NashvilleSymphonyChorus.
HOW MAY WE ASSIST YOU? CONCERT CONCIERGE
Schermerhorn Symphony Center has been carefully designed to be barrier-free and meets or exceeds all criteria established by the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). All public spaces, restrooms, meeting rooms, offices, backstage dressing rooms and orchestra lounge, and production control rooms will accommodate performers, staff and guests with disabilities. Interior signage and all elevators make use of Braille lettering for directional signs in both public and backstage areas, including all room signs. An infrared hearing system is available for guests who are hearing impaired. Headsets are available at no charge on a first-come, first-served basis from the coat-check area on the Lounge Level, and from the Concert Concierge.
Guests expecting urgent calls may leave their name and exact seat information (seating level, door number, row and seat number) with any usher. Anyone needing to reach guests during an event may call the Security Desk at 615.687.6610. LOST AND FOUND
Please check with the House Managerâ€™s office for any items that may have been left in the building. The phone number for Lost and Found is 615.687.6450.
PARKING & TRANSPORTATION NEW! FREE PARKING!
New for the 2012/13 season, FREE parking is available in Lot R at LP Field, with shuttles running to and from the lot for just $3 per person roundtrip. This shuttle service is available for all SunTrust Classical, Bank of America Pops and Jazz Series concerts, along with many special events. For more information, call our Box Office at 615.687.6400. PARKING AT THE PINNACLE
Located directly across Third Avenue from the Schermerhorn, the Pinnacle at Symphony Place offers Symphony patrons pre-paid parking at a discount! To purchase, please call 615.687.6401.
Valet parking, provided by Parking Management Company, is available on Symphony Place, on the north side of the building between Third and Fourth avenues. We also offer pre-paid valet parking; for more details, call 615.687.6401. CHAUFFEURED TRANSPORTATION
Grand Avenue, the official transportation provider for the Nashville Symphony, offers town cars, sedans, limousines and bus transport for individuals and groups of all sizes. To make a reservation, please contact GrandAvenueLimo.com or 615.714.5466.
TICKET SALES The Box Office is on the Fourth Avenue side of the building closest to Symphony Place. Tickets may be purchased with MasterCard, VISA, American Express, Discover, cash or local personal checks. Limited 15-minute parking is available on Fourth Avenue just outside the Box Office. Regular Hours: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Friday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday Hours on Concert Days: 10 a.m. to intermission Monday-Saturday Call for hours on Sunday Tickets are also available by visiting NashvilleSymphony.org or by phoning the Box Office at 615.687.6400.
CANâ€™T MAKE A CONCERT?
If you cannot attend a concert, exchanges must be made at least 10 business days prior to the performance date; otherwise, you may donate your tickets for resale. You may also choose to put the value of your tickets on account no later than 10 business days prior to the performance. On-account money may be used for any concert in which we are allowing exchanges; please contact your Patron Services Specialist for details or contact the box office at 615.687.6400.
I NF O R M ATI O N
SERVICES FOR GUESTS WITH DISABILITIES
Accessible and companion seating are available at all seating and price levels with excellent acoustics and sight lines to the stage. Transfer seating is also available to allow guests in wheelchairs to transfer easily to seats in the hall. Please arrange in advance for accessible seating by calling a customer service representative at 615.687.6400.
Have a question, request or comment? Please visit our Concert Concierge, which is available to help you with anything you might need during your visit. Located in the Main Lobby, Concert Concierge is open through the end of intermission.
Special guest George Takei will make a rare appearance in Nashville to narrate Schoenbergâ€™s A Survivor from Warsaw, a moving tribute to the victims of the Holocaust. Also on the program are extraordinary works by Adams, Ives and Shostakovich.
BUY TICKETS AT: NashvilleSymphony.org 615.687.6400
Mary C. Ragland Foundation