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February 2014



ORGAN SYMPHONY February 7 - 8

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February 7


Saint-Saëns’ Organ Symphony

February 7-8


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February 22

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Saint-Saëns’ Organ Symphony


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Knights & Princesses


Nashville Symphony Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Conrad Tao, piano


Haydn & Strauss

February 28


Rossini - Semiramide Overture Ravel - Piano Concerto in G major Saint-Saëns - Symphony No. 3 “Organ Symphony”

Haydn & Strauss

February 28 - March 1




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REBECCA J. WILLIE, Violin Member of the Nashville Symphony since: 2002 Hometown: Buffalo, N.Y. When did you know that you wanted to be a professional musician? When I was growing up, my dad played in the National Ballet of Canada, and I used to go see him perform in The Nutcracker. I loved The Nutcracker, so I’d go see 20 or 30 shows every December. When I was in high school, I got the opportunity to play Nutcracker for the first time, and it was so incredibly exciting to me because I had been in love with it since I was a little girl. I was starting to focus on the violin, and that solidified my desire to try to make it professionally. What person has had the greatest influence on you as a musician, and what have you learned from them? When I was in college, I had a chamber music coach, Peter Oundjian, who has actually guestconducted here in Nashville a couple of times. He was an amazing musician and a great coach. I was struggling with my own motivation, and at one point he said, "If you don't give it your all and you fail...then you have an excuse. But you'll never really know if you could have done it. If you give 100 percent and fail, then you will really feel like you have failed. But in music, you have to go 100 percent to take the leap." That really inspired me to commit and make music my life. If you had a chance to meet any composer or musician, who would it be? I don’t have a favorite composer. One of the reasons I became a classical musician is because I love all of the music — but I really love the music of Prokofiev. I’ve never played anything by him that I haven’t absolutely adored playing. I think it would be interesting to hear him talk about his pieces, play things for him and find out if we’re doing them the way he intended. 10

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Do you enjoy listening to music outside of work, and what do you listen to? I have friends who are songwriters, and I like to go to the Bluebird Café and Station Inn and see them play. I try to support chamber music as much as I can, so I always go to ALIAS concerts and some of the concerts at Blair School of Music. Do you have a favorite piece of music you’ve performed with the Nashville Symphony? It really has to be The Nutcracker. I love playing it every year. It makes me so happy. Where would we find you when you’re not onstage? These days you would find me hanging out with my kids; that’s pretty much where I am most of the time. We’re usually in a park or someplace outside trying to absorb as much fresh air as we can. The only other thing I do regularly outside of the Nashville Symphony is serve as concertmaster of the Nashville Philharmonic, a volunteer amateur orchestra formed 11 years ago by [current Nashville Symphony Chorus Director] Kelly Corcoran. She’s a very, very dear friend of mine from when we were both in New World Symphony together. NPO is a wonderful organization because everyone who comes to rehearsal every week loves music so much that they can’t not play. That’s really inspiring to be around and a good reminder of what music is about. NOTE: Nashville Philharmonic will perform 7 p.m. Feb. 18 and 4 p.m. Feb. 23. Visit for more information.



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Nashville Symphony Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor




Overture to Semiramide

CAMILLE SAINT-SAËNS Symphony No. 3 in C minor, Op. 78 “Organ Symphony” Part I: Adagio - Allegro moderato; Poco adagio Part II: Allegro moderato - Presto; Maestoso - Allegro

To read the program notes for this concert, please turn to pp. 17 & 19.

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Nashville Symphony Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Conrad Tao, piano GIOACHINO ROSSINI Overture to Semiramide MAURICE RAVEL Concerto in G major for Piano and Orchestra Allegramente Adagio assai Presto Conrad Tao, piano INTERMISSION CAMILLE SAINT-SAËNS Symphony No. 3 in C minor, Op. 78 “Organ Symphony” Part I: Adagio - Allegro moderato; Poco adagio Part II: Allegro moderato - Presto; Maestoso – Allegro

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Composed: 1823 First performance: The complete opera was premiered on February 3, 1823, at La Fenice in Venice. First Nashville Symphony performance: September 13, 1973, with Music Director Thor Johnson Estimated length: 13 minutes


n 1823, the same year that the young Gioachino Rossini’s Semiramide was unveiled, the novelist Stendhal published the first edition of his influential biography of the composer. Stendhal — a fervent admirer — remarked in the biography’s preface that his subject’s irresistible success invited comparison with a recently deceased political figure: “Napoleon is dead; but a new conqueror has already shown himself to the world.” The Rossini Renaissance that began in the 20th century has been slowly correcting the stereotype of the composer as nothing more than a comic genius. That stereotype persists, however, thanks to the reliable popularity of The Barber of Seville, as well as recent stagings of such other wild and crazy works as L’italiana in Algeri and Le

W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R Rossini’s approach to the overture format in this case was, for him, unusual. Many of his other overtures use material unrelated to the opera to come. The famous Barber of Seville overture, for example, actually recycles tunes originally written for non-comic operas. But Semiramide’s overture is woven from thematic ideas that do occur within the opera itself. Moreover, it’s one of Rossini’s most expansive curtain raisers, second only to the William Tell Overture in length. Semiramide remains a work rarely encountered in the opera house, but the overture enjoys a life of its own in the concert hall, thanks to its superb craftsmanship. This is a composer




Overture to Semiramide


Born on February 29, 1792, in Pesaro, Italy; died on November 13, 1868, in the Passy district of Paris

comte Ory. Yet an early turning point in Rossini’s “Napoleonic” conquest was the success of his serious opera Tancredi in 1813, a work Stendhal particularly treasured. In fact, during his lifetime the name Rossini became closely identified with operas in the serious and heroic mold, including an Otello that was considered canonical until Verdi superseded it. But as fashions changed, these works and his epic historical operas largely fell into oblivion — among them Semiramide, the last of Rossini’s operas for the Italian stage before he resettled in Paris and began setting French libretti. (He wrote one more Italian-language opera, Il viaggio a Reims, for a Parisian house.) Like Tancredi, which had premiered at the same Venetian house a decade earlier, Semiramide drew from a drama by Voltaire, and both operas featured the same librettist. Set in ancient Babylon, the convoluted story carries clear echoes of the ancient Greek Oresteia and even Hamlet. Queen Semiramide — a complex coloratura role Rossini wrote for the star soprano Isabella Colbran, who became his wife — has had her husband murdered with an accomplice who wants the kingship. But she falls in love with Arsace, a young military leader, not realizing he is the son her husband had sent away before his death. The murdered king’s ghost commands his son to avenge him. After many complications, Arsace accidentally kills Semiramide as she intervenes to save him in the climactic scene.


at the top of his game. In the opening gestures we hear a brief example of Rossini’s signature crescendo: a tidal pull that involves not just an increase in volume but an increase in density as well, as more and more instruments are piled on to the texture. A slow reverie for a quartet of horns holds our attention for several minutes before the fast Allegro section takes off with another characteristically Rossinian theme in the strings. Notice the delectable writing for

the woodwinds, especially in the second theme, followed by a longer-range playout of that unmistakable crescendo. The pattern is repeated before Rossini caps the overture with a thrillingly energetic final section. The Overture is scored for piccolo, flute, 2 oboes, 2 clarinets, 2 bassoons, 4 horns, 2 trumpets, 3 trombones, timpani, percussion and strings.


M A U R I CE R AV E L Born on March 7, 1875, in Ciboure, France; died on December 28, 1937, in Paris Piano Concerto in G Composed: 1929-31 First performance: January 14, 1932, in Paris, with Marguerite Long as the soloist and the composer conducting the Orchestre Lamoureux First Nashville Symphony performance: February 18-19, 1963, with soloist Philippe Entremont and conductor Harry Newstone Estimated length: 12 minutes


he Piano Concerto in G major is one of Maurice Ravel’s final masterpieces and one of the indisputable gems of the entire concerto repertoire. Ravel embarked on this work for his own use in 1929, following a couple of earlier abandoned attempts to write a piano concerto. He intended to build an ambitious world tour around this piece, but a commission from pianist Paul Wittgenstein — the so-called “Concerto for the Left Hand” — took precedence, and Ravel wasn’t able to complete “his” concerto until 1932. By this time, failing health and a recognition that his own technique wasn’t up to the demands of his score forced Ravel to cede the soloist role to his friend, the pianist Marguerite Long, while he took on the role of conductor. Ravel dedicated the score to Long, who had also premiered the original piano version


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of his war memorial work, Le Tombeau de Couperin. In the G major Concerto, we directly confront the magical result of Ravel’s emulation of Mozart. Yet it’s important to note that this doesn’t take the form of outright imitation, any more than Le Tombeau de Couperin involves an attempt to counterfeit the style of the French composer François Couperin. By setting out to write what he called “a concerto in the strict sense,” Ravel once again showed his facility for wearing masks, his sleight-of-hand in seamlessly transitioning from one stylistic reference to another. The “strict sense” of the concerto naturally meant ignoring the Romantic legacy of pianistas-heroic individualist and instead hearkening back to the original golden age of the piano concerto as shaped by Mozart. But the 19th

On top of all this we hear allusions to the innocent wonder of childhood — the first sound is the circus-like cracking of a whip — and to the sturdy, timeless vitality of folk music, as in the opening theme played on piccolo against a swirling bitonal haze projected from the keyboard. Archaic and modernist impulses are effortlessly woven together in a manner reminiscent of Stravinsky’s Petrushka. Meanwhile, through its kaleidoscopic use of color, Ravel’s enchanting scoring for a classically chamber-sized orchestra mirrors the shifting stylistic coordinates. The justly beloved Adagio assai is where Ravel comes closest to Mozart (he referred specifically to “the Mozart of the Clarinet Quintet”), though it’s the deceptive simplicity of the melody and accompaniment in the piano’s solo and the perfect timing of the woodwinds’ entrances that evoke Mozart here, as opposed to any actual quotation. The circus whip returns in the brief final movement, along with a saucier jazz sensibility. But amid the music’s headlong rush, fanfares and march gestures, Ravel crafts each detail with the care of a precision engineer. In addition to solo piano, the score calls for piccolo, flute, oboe, English horn, 2 clarinets, E-flat clarinet, 2 bassoons, 2 horns, trumpet, trombone, timpani, percussion, harp and strings.




century does enter in via Ravel’s admiration of Camille Saint-Saëns, whom he mentions alongside Mozart as an inspiration for the work. Apropos the dazzling writing for the keyboard in the outer movements, it’s interesting to recall Camille SaintSaëns’ defense of virtuosity, so often denigrated as mere show: “It gives the artist wings to help him to escape the prosaic and commonplace. The conquered difficulty is in itself a thing of beauty.” Ravel meanwhile incorporates contemporary references hinting at his recent encounters with George Gershwin (in particular to Rhapsody in Blue and the Concerto in F), whose use of jazz he believed opened up a promising new path for the future of music.

Born on October 9, 1835, in Paris, France; died on December 16, 1921 in Algiers, Algeria (then part of the French Empire) Symphony No. 3 in C minor, Op. 78 (“Organ” Symphony) Composed: 1886 First performance: May 19, 1886, in London, with the composer conducting the Royal Philharmonic Society First Nashville Symphony performance: April 4-5, 1966, with soloist Scott Withrow and Music Director Willis Page Estimated length: 35 minutes


his concluding symphony is a monument of the repertory and was written by a composer whose enormous output straddled all the major genres, including chamber music, symphonies, operas, concertos and even a pioneering early film score. But Camille Saint-Saëns is known today by a pitiably reduced handful of pieces, including this blockbuster work from 1886, a commission from London’s Royal Philharmonic Society. The symphony was dedicated to Franz Liszt when he died two months after the premiere. One of the most impressive of all musical prodigies in his earliest accomplishments, SaintSaëns had attempted a first symphony at 16 but destroyed the score, waiting another two years




to present his official First Symphony to the public. As an astonished Berlioz put it, the young man’s one weakness seemed to be that “he lacks inexperience.” Saint-Saëns’ long lifespan traced an epic journey from the heyday of Romanticism through the birth pangs of modernism and the trauma of World War I. Inevitably, Saint-Saëns fell victim to the changing tides of musical fashion. Of the few works regularly performed today, most date from the 1870s and 1880s, when he was at the peak of his fame. These include a few concertos, the tone poem Danse Macabre, the opera Samson and Delilah, and The Carnival of the Animals and the Third Symphony — the last two written back-toback in 1886. The Third Symphony — his last essay in the genre — reveals Saint-Saëns’ determination to claim a place in the lineage of Beethoven and the great symphonists. France’s public musical life at this time tended to be focused on the opera; symphonies seemed passé. One aspect of SaintSaëns’ achievement was to steer the attention of fellow French composers back to the field of instrumental music. Although he cannot be claimed as one of the major innovators in music, he was eager to “update” the premises of symphonic writing so as to preserve its viability in an era when the symphony was thought to be an endangered species. This impulse led Saint-Saëns to two choices in his overall concept for the Third Symphony. First, on the level of orchestration, he noted that “the time has come for the symphony to benefit by the progress of modern instrumentation.” Thus he amplifies the traditional classical orchestra with additional colors — English horn and contrabassoon in the woodwinds, for example. But most striking of all is the integration of piano and organ into the sonic texture. The Third Symphony’s popular English nickname, the “Organ Symphony,” is something of a misnomer. This isn’t a symphony built around the presence of the organ — a sort of quasi-organ concerto — but one in which the organ (along with piano) adds another dimension to the big picture, contributing sonorities previously associated with sacred music or grand operatic spectacle. Thanks to the impressive Martin Foundation Concert


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Organ, the effect should be particularly spectacular. The second area in which Saint-Saëns alters the classical symphonic model is in form, by creating a design of two movements. In terms of how we actually hear the music, it doesn’t seem to vary noticeably from the familiar fourmovement pattern of a fast opening movement, slow movement, scherzo and finale. Yet SaintSaëns fuses the first two movements into one unit and the last two into another, replacing the conventional compartmentalization into four discrete movements with an increased sense of unity that spans the entire work. This Romantic preoccupation with organic connections betrays the influence of Franz Liszt, who is actually a sort of godfather to this work. The essentially Lisztian idea that underlies the Third is “thematic transformation.” In other words, a single thematic idea permeates the symphony but recurs in transformed guises, its character altered in response to each new context. In addition, Liszt was not only a legendary piano virtuoso, but a master of the organ, and his music for that instrument further inspired Saint-Saëns.

W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R The symphony begins with a short but powerful slow introduction revolving around a plaintive motto of four rising notes. This leads into the nervous music of the Allegro proper, where the main theme takes shape in an agitated form. (The parallel moment in the anxious opening movement of Schubert’s “Unfinished” Symphony comes to mind.) A second thematic group is soon forced to blend its graceful separate identity with the agitated first theme, which increasingly seems to summon the ominous aura of the Dies irae chant melody and its invocation of the furious Day of Judgment. Saint-Saëns was not only a brilliant pianist but also a legendary organist who served for over two decades at the neoclassical Madeleine Church in the heart of Paris, and much of his orchestration here — the piling up of harmonic and textural ideas — suggests an organist’s sensibility; yet the organ itself has remained silent. At last, when the tempo again slows and the orchestra has subsided (following a short pause and a slanting of the tonality into D-flat

— Thomas May, the Nashville Symphony’s program annotator, is a writer and translator who covers classical and contemporary music. He blogs at

CONRAD TAO, piano Dubbed a musician of “probing intellect and open-hearted vision” by The New York Times, Conrad Tao has enjoyed a varied career as pianist, composer, violinist and — most recently — presenter and curator. Born in Urbana, Illinois, to parents of Chinese descent, he was found playing children’s songs on the piano at 18 months of age, gave his first piano recital at age 4, and four years later made his concerto debut performing Mozart’s Piano Concerto in A Major. In June 2011, the White House Commission on Presidential Scholars and the Department of Education named Tao a Presidential Scholar in the Arts, and the National Foundation for Advancement in the Arts awarded him a YoungArts gold medal in music. In May 2012, he was awarded the prestigious Avery Fisher Career Grant. On his 19th birthday, in June 2013, Tao kicked off the inaugural edition of his UNPLAY Festival at the powerHouse Arena in Brooklyn. The festival featured Tao with guest artists performing a wide variety of new works. Across three nights, UNPLAY explored the fleeting ephemera of the Internet, the possibility of a 21stcentury canon, and music’s role in social activism and critique. In November 2013, the Dallas Symphony Orchestra premiered Tao’s new orchestral composition, The World Is Very Different Now, commissioned in observance of the 50th anniversary of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. This work is the latest in his accomplished career as a composer, which has featured eight consecutive ASCAP Morton Gould Young Composer Awards. During the 2013/14 season, Tao continues his formidable globetrotting career as a pianist, with two tours of South America, two tours of Europe, a third consecutive annual recital at Carnegie’s Weill Hall and performances across North America. Tao currently attends the Columbia University/Juilliard School joint degree program.




The score calls for 3 flutes (third doubling piccolo), 2 oboes, English horn, 2 clarinets, bass clarinet, 2 bassoons, contrabassoon, 4 horns, 3 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, percussion, organ, piano-four hands and strings.


major), the organ discreetly enters to create a contemplative atmosphere. A serene melody emerges slowly from the strings and organ, spreading to other instrumental choirs. The rumination continues even as the agitated music works its way back into the picture. Saint-Saëns described the closing part of this movement, with its unearthly swaying of keys between D-flat major and E minor, as “mystical.” The second half of the symphony begins with a reversion to the turbulent unease of the opening Allegro — another transformation of earlier ideas, now juxtaposed against a powerful rhythmic pattern. Saint-Saëns introduces rapid-fire piano scales in a Presto section that foreshadows the breakthrough to come. From the depths emerges a stern, brassy motif, followed by a struggle among these varied musical ideas until, after another subsiding, Saint-Saëns unleashes the full power of the king of instruments. With a chord of regal C major — utterly fresh in this context, after the labyrinth of shifting keys through which we have been wandering — Saint-Saëns commences the final part of his mighty symphony. The recurring main theme takes the form of a chorale that builds in confidence, with another take on the Dies irae idea. After some impressive fugal writing and a contrasting episode in the woodwinds that resembles a sweet pastoral breeze, the music eventually navigates its way toward a glorious and triumphal reconfiguration of the signature theme. Precisely because of its lack of any explicit program or associated narrative, the “Organ Symphony” proclaims music’s ability to stage drama on its own terms, transforming themes as thoroughly as characters in a novel.

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SPECIAL EVENT Friday & Saturday, February 14 & 15, at 8 p.m. SP E CI A L



Nashville Symphony Warren Hartman, conductor

Kenny Rogers with Bloodline Steve Glassmeyer, keyboards, mandolin, harmony vocals, bandleader Randy Dorman, guitar Chuck Jacobs, bass Warren Hartman, keyboards, percussion Gene Sisk, keyboards, harmony vocals Brian Franklin, guitar Michael Zimmerman, drums, percussion

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ABOUT THE ARTISTS KENNY ROGERS Kenny Rogers has enjoyed great success during his storied career of nearly fiveand-a-half decades. The country and pop superstar has endeared music lovers around the globe while receiving countless awards for his music and charity work, including three GRAMMY Awards, 18 American Music Awards, 11 People’s Choice Awards, eight Academy of Country Music Awards and five Country Music Association Awards. A 2013 Country Music Hall of Fame Inductee, Rogers is the RIAA’s eighth-bestselling male artist of all time, with one Diamond album, 19 Platinum albums, 31 Gold albums and sales of more than 120 million records worldwide. He has recorded 24 No. 1 songs (including “The Gambler,” “Lady,” “Lucille,” “She Believes in Me,” “Through the Years,” “Love Will Turn You

Around” and “Islands in the Stream”) and 12 No. 1 albums. Houston-born Rogers formed his first band while in high school in 1956 — a rockabilly group called the Scholars. He charted as a solo artist in the late ’50s with “That Crazy Feeling” and performed the song on American Bandstand. In 1966 he became a member of The New Christy Minstrels. The spotlight started focusing on Rogers when his group the First Edition scored their first hit, “Just Dropped In (To See What Condition My Condition Was In).” Pop and country chart success followed for the band, but it was Rogers’ GRAMMY®-winning performance of “Lucille” as a solo artist in 1977 that propelled him to superstardom, launching one of the most prosperous careers in the history of music. Rogers has continued his amazing run into the 21st century, most recently with You Can’t Make Old Friends, which was released last October to rave reviews and a No. 9 debut on the Billboard Top Country Albums chart. InConcert


We’re proud to support the voices of our community When community members speak about supporting the arts, we respond to their call for making the possible actual. Valuing artistic diversity within our neighborhoods helps to unite communities, creating shared experiences and inspiring excellence. Bank of America is proud to support the Nashville Symphony. Visit us at

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Thursday, February 20, at 7 p.m. Friday & Saturday, February 21 & 22, at 8 p.m. Nashville Symphony Martin Herman, conductor

CLASSICAL MYSTERY TOUR Jim Owen - John Lennon Benjamin Chadwick - Paul McCartney David John - George Harrison Chris Camilleri - Ringo Starr Selections to be announced from the stage

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ABOUT THE PROGRAM The four musicians in Classical Mystery Tour look and sound just like The Beatles, but Classical Mystery Tour is more than just a rock concert. The show presents more than two dozen Beatles tunes transcribed note-for-note and performed exactly as they were originally recorded. It’s the best of The Beatles like you’ve never heard them before.   Since its initial performance at the Orange County Performing Arts Center in 1996, Classical Mystery Tour has performed hundreds of concerts with orchestras across the United States and around the world, and has received countless accolades from fans as well as media. Classical Mystery Tour

has several CDs and T-shirts available for purchase at the concert and at The group is available after their performance to autograph CDs and programs. JIM OWEN, John Lennon Jim Owen was born and raised in Huntington Beach, California. He gained rich musical experience from his father, who played classics for him on the piano and from his extensive library of recordings. Owen began studying piano at age 6 and won honors in various piano performance competitions through his teenage years. He was 8 when he first heard The Beatles and promptly




decided to take up the study of the guitar. His first professional performance as a Beatle was at 16. Then, at age 18, he began touring internationally with various Beatles tribute productions. In 1996, Owen began working on his idea for a new show with orchestra. It has long been his dream to share with the public live performances of some of the greatest music ever written and recorded. Classical Mystery Tour was the result.

at a young age and for many years played drums and sang along to the recordings. Gradually he gravitated to progressive rock bands, but retained a fondness for The Beatles. He has played drums for a variety of touring artists, including Peter Noone of Herman’s Hermits, Badfinger, Micky Dolenz, Joe Walsh and other Beatles-era bands. When not playing music, he has an active commercial and voice-over career.

BENJAMIN CHADWICK, Paul McCartney Benjamin Chadwick first heard the Beatles around the house when he was growing up, but once he witnessed “Twist and Shout” in the movie Ferris Bueller’s Day Off, he was instantly hooked on all things Beatles. he has been performing music in some form or another for more than 20 years. Self-taught in voice, guitar, bass, piano, drums and ukulele, he brings experience and talent to every appearance. There is nothing more important to him than sharing music with others.

MARTIN HERMAN, conductor A resident of Los Angeles, Martin Herman was educated at Duke University, University of Pennsylvania, University of California at Berkeley, and Stanford University. He also spent two years in Paris on a Fulbright Grant, where he worked as a composer and conductor with the New American Music in Europe and American Music Week festivals. Aside from his conducting interests, Herman is an active composer and arranger. He has received fellowships and grants from the American Music Center, the Camargo Foundation, Meet The Composer, Trust for Mutual Understanding and the National Endowment for the Arts. He has written chamber and orchestral works as well as three operas. As a longtime Beatles fan, Herman was commissioned to provide the orchestral transcriptions heard on Classical Mystery Tour. Recent guest conducting engagements include the Detroit Symphony, Dallas Symphony and the Philharmonia Chamber Orchestra in Prague, Czech Republic.

DAVID JOHN, George Harrison Originally from Nebraska, but now living in Salt Lake City, Utah, David John has been performing since age 17. His main musical love captured his attention when The Beatles preformed in America for the first time on the Ed Sullivan show. Inspired by what he saw and heard, he focused on singing and studying guitar and feels privileged to portray the “quiet, spiritual” one. John has shared the stage as an opening act with such notables as Beach Boys, Chicago, Peter Noone & Herman’s Hermits, Young Rascals, Glen Campbell, America, Kansas, Styx, Peter Frampton, Night Ranger, Ted Nugent, Buddy Guy and The Temptations. Since 1993, he has taken the stage with a variety of Beatle tribute bands, but especially enjoys teaming up with a full orchestra to authentically reproduce the original recordings in a live concert setting. He loves to present George Harrison’s guitar arrangements in their articulate detail. CHRIS CAMILLERI, Ringo Starr Born and raised on Long Island, New York, Chris Camilleri had a convenient drum teacher: his dad. He started listening to Beatles records


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THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS HILTON NASHVILLE DOWNTOWN The Hilton Nashville Downtown is proud to serve as the city’s only all-suites, full-service, luxury downtown hotel. While undergoing an extensive multimilliondollar reinvention where exciting transformations will be unveiled, it is considered one of North America’s most prestigious hotels, continuously


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earning the AAA Four Diamond Award. The Hilton Nashville Downtown believes in the importance and vitality of the arts in Nashville and has been a proud advocate of the Nashville Symphony since the orchestra moved to Schermerhorn Symphony Center in 2006. We look forward to a continued relationship with the Nashville Symphony so that, together, we can bring extraordinary experiences to the Nashville community and to music patrons from around the world.


Saturday, February 22, at 11 a.m.




Nashville Symphony Vinay Parameswaran, conductor Playing By Air Productions



Fête Polonaise from Le Roi Malgré lui (excerpt)

MODEST MUSSORGSKY orch. by Touschmaloff & Rimsky-Korsakov

The Old Castle from Pictures at an Exhibition

The Young Juliet from Romeo and Juliet


NIKOLAI RIMSKY-KORSAKOV The Young Prince and the Princess from Scheherazade (excerpt) SERGEI PROKOFIEV Excerpts from Cinderella, Op. 107 Fairy Godmother Cinderella’s Waltz


Princess Leia’s Theme from Star Wars


In the Hall of the Mountain King from Peer Gynt


Dance of the Prisoners from Aladdin

MAURICE RAVEL Excerpts from Ma Mère l’Oye [Mother Goose] Conversations of Beauty and the Beast The Enchanted Garden

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In 2009, three award-winning performers teamed up to create Playing by Air: a formally trained actor, a homeschooled free spirit and an academic community leader. Together, Michael, Ted and Jacob all share a love for juggling, circus arts and inspiring audiences through laughter and creativity. Each member of Playing By Air has followed his own path to discover and apply his passion for the arts, education and the community. Based in Nashville, the trio enjoy performing together as partners and friends for audiences around the world. As both an entertainer and academic researcher, Jacob developed a model for combining circus arts and community service while completing his doctorate at Vanderbilt University. Jacob works with artists and city leaders to bring people together and to build healthy communities through creativity. He grew up playing basketball and wiggling his ears, a skill he learned from his grandmother, which likely led to his current career.

Ever since he was young, Michael has been interested in all things kinetic — from roller coasters to monorails to waterwheels to robots. With a bachelor of fine arts degree in acting and years of experience as a dancer and puppeteer, Michael is respected worldwide for his ability to create new ideas from multiple artistic disciplines. He is a recipient of three first-place awards from the International Jugglers Association. In his spare time, he enjoys designing original T-shirts and exploring rarely seen New York City subway stations. Hailing from Parry Sound, Canada, Ted brings an unparalleled technique to Playing By Air with his mastery of the Chinese yo-yo. He was awarded the Most Spectacular Award at the annual Atlanta Juggling Festival. Ted’s nontraditional home-school education allowed him to nurture his interests in music, travel and juggling. He is passionate about inspiring students and teachers to follow their talents and creativity, wherever they may lead. When not on the road, Ted enjoys time at home with his wife, their cat and the spiciest hot sauce he can find.

t h e n a S h V i l l e Sy M P h o n y S e t S t h e Stag e w i t h St e i n way

A Steinway & Sons Model D concert grand piano sets the stage at the Nashville Symphony’s Schermerhorn Symphony Center. (Photo by: Steve Hall of Hedrich Blessing)

97% of Piano SoloiStS ChoSe the Steinway Piano During the 2011/2012 ConCert SeaSon St e i n way: 5 6 8 ot h e r P i a n o S : 1 8 2011/2012 Concert Season:


akron Symphony orchestra 1 anchorage Symphony orchestra 1 arkansas Symphony orchestra 3 asheville Symphony orchestra 3 atlanta Symphony orchestra 9 austin Symphony orchestra 3 Bakersfield Symphony Orchestra 1 Baton rouge Symphony orchestra 2 Bismarck-Mandan Symphony orchestra 2 Boise Philharmonic 2 Boston Symphony orchestra 10 Buffalo Philharmonic orchestra 6 Calgary Philharmonic orchestra 8 Canton Symphony orchestra 2 Charlotte Symphony 4 Chattanooga Symphony 2 Chicago Symphony orchestra 13 Cincinnati Symphony orchestra 7 the Cleveland orchestra 6 Dallas Symphony orchestra 9 Dayton Philharmonic orchestra 3 Detroit Symphony orchestra 7 edmonton Symphony orchestra 16 erie Philharmonic 1 eugene Symphony 5 evansville Philharmonic orchestra 1 the florida orchestra 5 fort worth Symphony orchestra 6 fox Valley Symphony 1 fresno Philharmonic orchestra 2 glens falls Symphony 1 greensboro Symphony orchestra 2 greenville Symphony orchestra 2 greenwich Symphony orchestra 2 harrisburg Symphony orchestra 6

others 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Steinway hartford Symphony orchestra 2 hilton head Symphony orchestra 6 houston Symphony 6 indianapolis Symphony orchestra 10 the israel Philharmonic orchestra 15 Jacksonville Symphony orchestra 6 Kansas City Symphony 5 lexington Philharmonic 1 los angeles Philharmonic 8 louisiana Philharmonic orchestra 7 the louisville orchestra 0 Memphis Symphony orchestra 4 Miami Symphony 3 Milwaukee Symphony orchestra 2 the Minnesota orchestra 7 Mississippi Symphony orchestra 1 Mobile Symphony orchestra 2 Münchner Philharmoniker 32 naples Philharmonic orchestra 4 nashville Symphony 6 national arts Centre 11 national Symphony orchestra 5 new Jersey Symphony orchestra 7 new west Symphony 2 new york Philharmonic 8 north Carolina Symphony 8 oklahoma City Philharmonic orchestra 4 omaha Symphony orchestra 6 orchestra de Paris 26 orchestra filharmonica Della Scala di Milano 9 orchestre Symphonique de Montréal 13 oregon Symphony 6 orlando Philharmonic orchestra 1

others 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0

Steinway others orquestra Simfònica de Barcelona 7 Pacific Symphony 5 Pensacola Symphony orchestra 1 Peter nero and the Philly Pops 1 the Philadelphia orchestra 10 the Phoenix Symphony 3 Pittsburgh Symphony orchestra 8 Portland Symphony (Me) 2 orquesta Sinfónica de Puerto rico 3 Quad City Symphony orchestra 1 reno Philharmonic orchestra 2 richmond Symphony 2 royal Concertgebuow 13 Saint louis Symphony orchestra 10 Saint Paul Chamber orchestra 6 San antonio Symphony 4 San Diego Symphony 5 San francisco Symphony 14 Santa Barbara Chamber orchestra 3 Seattle Symphony orchestra 12 South Carolina Philharmonic 3 Spartanburg Philharmonic orchestra 1 Spokane Symphony 3 toledo Symphony 3 toronto Symphony orchestra 15 tucson Symphony orchestra 2 utah Symphony 9 Vancouver Symphony 15 Virginia Symphony 4 west Virginia Symphony orchestra 3 wichita Symphony orchestra 3 winnipeg Symphony orchestra 4 winston-Salem Symphony 4

0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0

numbers are listed exactly as they were provided by symphonies.

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COFFEE & CLASSICS SERIES Friday, February 28, at 10:30 a.m. CO F F E E & CL A SS I CS S E R I ES

HAYDN & STRAUSS Nashville Symphony Carlos Kalmar, conductor FRANZ JOSEPH HAYDN Symphony No. 98 in B-flat major Adagio - Allegro Adagio Menuet: Allegro Presto RICHARD STRAUSS

Suite from Der Rosenkavalier, Op. 59 Attire of the Rose Cavalier and Duet; Ochs-Walzes; Tenor Aria; Breakfast Scene; Terzett; Closing Duet

To read the program notes for this concert, please turn to pp. 35 & 38

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Nashville Symphony Carlos Kalmar, conductor Arnaldo Cohen, piano Toccata

FRANZ JOSEPH HAYDN Symphony No. 98 in B-flat major Adagio - Allegro Adagio Menuet: Allegro Presto INTERMISSION MANUEL DE FALLA Noches en los jardines de Espa帽a [Nights in the Gardens of Spain] En el generalife [In the Gardens of the Generalife) Danza leja帽a [A Dance is Heard in the Distance] En los jardines de la Sierra de C贸rdoba [In the Gardens of the Sierra de C贸rdoba] Arnaldo Cohen, piano RICHARD STRAUSS

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Suite from Der Rosenkavalier, Op. 59 Attire of the Rose Cavalier and Duet; Ochs-Walzes; Tenor Aria; Breakfast Scene; Terzett; Closing Duet

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Born on January 20, 1894, in Rockland, Maine; died on November 12, 1976, in Belmont, Massachusetts Toccata for Orchestra Composed: 1948 First performance: After being premiered on French radio, the first concert performance took place on October 14, 1948, in Bridgeport, Connecticut, with Charles Munch conducting the Orchestre National de la Radiodiffusion Française. First Nashville Symphony performance: These are the orchestra’s first performances. Estimated length: 9 minutes

lucid, clear-textured style of neoclassicism that Stravinsky had helped to make so fashionable in Paris. Back home, Piston in turn became an extremely influential teacher for more than three decades at Harvard, where his students included Leonard Bernstein and Elliott Carter. He also published important textbooks in harmony, theory and orchestration that have been used by generations of music students. But Piston hardly remained secluded in the ivory tower. He enjoyed a long-lasting relationship, for example, with the Boston Symphony, where the French conductor Charles Munch replaced Serge Koussevitzky as music director in 1949. Both conductors commissioned and premiered some of Piston’s most significant orchestral compositions. His Third Symphony, a Koussevitzky commission, won the Pulitzer Prize in 1948 — the first of two Piston would receive. That same year, Munch asked Piston to write a curtain-raiser piece for his French orchestra, the Orchestre National de la Radiodiffusion Française, which he brought to America for its first grand tour after the war. Munch programmed the resulting Toccata for Orchestra on every one of the 41 concerts his ensemble performed around the country.


A toccata (literally, Italian for “touched”), often used in the Baroque, refers to a showpiece that gives a thrilling display of musical skill. That’s exactly what Piston accomplishes here, in what is essentially a miniature concerto for orchestra in one movement. The fast-slow-fast, three-part form he employs even echoes the familiar concerto format, hey have good musical ideas,” wrote Igor though in this case the concluding fast part is Stravinsky in 1945, referring to two composers actually an elaborate reprise of the opening section. who dominated the American orchestral scene at Piston wrote that memories of his student mid-century: Aaron Copland and Walter Piston. days in Paris “returned during the composition” “They also have the requisite techniques. They are and that he “continually sought to bring out in fine orchestrators, too.” Not bad praise coming from the music those qualities of clarity and brilliance the hard-to-please, often contrarian Russian master. which are so outstanding in the playing of French Six years older than Copland, the New musicians.” The outer sections brilliantly play the England-born Piston had acquired some similar different sections of the orchestra off each other as experiences in his development as a composer, they spin out a busy, rhythmically energetic theme including a period studying abroad in Paris with that evokes a “bright lights, big city” character. Nadia Boulanger during the freewheeling 1920s. Woodwinds introduce a slower, more reflective Piston also studied with the composer Paul Dukas idea in the central section, which is then developed and returned to the United States fluent in the in the manner of a chorale. Listen for the ways

‘‘ T


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in which Piston, an excellent orchestrator who also studied visual art, gives a new angle to the opening material in the final section through his instrumental colors and blends.

The Toccata for Orchestra is scored for piccolo, 2 flutes, 2 oboes, English horn, 2 clarinets, bass clarinet, 2 bassoons, contrabassoon, 4 horns, 3 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, percussion and strings. CL A SS I C A L



Born on March 31, 1732, in Rohrau, Lower Austria; died on May 31, 1809, in Vienna Symphony No. 98 in B-flat major Composed: 1792 First performance: March 2, 1792, in London, with the composer conducting First Nashville Symphony performance: These are the orchestra’s first performances. Estimated length: 30 minutes


he symphony served as a kind of touchstone for Joseph Haydn throughout his long career. Although he wasn’t exactly its inventor, Haydn elevated the symphony into a genre that allowed him to negotiate his unique balance between artistic exploration and the need to entertain. His final dozen symphonies, written for adoring London audiences who were connoisseurs of the Haydn style, show the composer bringing this equilibrium to perfection and in the process revealing new possibilities for the symphony’s development. The irrepressible innovation and vitality of these works make for one of the great examples of renewed creative flowering late in an artist’s career. Number 98 is the penultimate symphony Haydn composed during the first of his two extensive trips to London in the 1790s. (Despite the numbering, the Symphony No. 97 was the last to be completed from this batch of six.) That initial visit lasted from January 1791 until mid1792. He had been engaged to serve as a kind of composer-in-residence in London by the German-born Johann Peter Salomon, a violin virtuoso and highly successful concert promoter. Haydn was now approaching his 60s, and his imagination was spurred on by the extraordinary

reception from the sophisticated London public — a dramatic contrast to the decades of isolation that had been his lifestyle while serving at the remote court of Prince Esterházy. When the Symphony No. 98 was first performed on March 2, 1792 at London’s horseshoe-shaped Hanover Square Rooms (capacity of about 800), the audience was so delighted it demanded encores of the first and last movements.

W H AT TO L I ST E N FO R Haydn draws us in with a surprising gesture, opening in gloomy B-flat minor. Like all the rest of the London symphonies (save the only minor-key one, No. 95), No. 98 begins with a slow introduction that plots out a unique strategy to cross the threshold into the swiftly paced first movement proper. What Haydn does here is to brush away the secretive, suspenseful air of the Adagio by fashioning his main theme to echo the rising triad of the opening, but now as a triad of cheerful B-flat major. The musical argument is in part about how much expressive variety can be wrung from such ultra-simple, elemental material. In fact, Haydn goes on to repeat this idea in the dominant, InConcert



rather than resort to a bona fide “second theme” (a perfect example of the composer’s so-called “monothematic” style). Even the relatively new idea entrusted to the oboe near the end of the exposition is a variant of the initial pattern. But the true excellence of Haydn’s invention is to come, in a far-reaching development that goes on to prove the inexhaustibility of his theme as it recombines in dazzling, intricate counterpoint. While the ingenious economy of the first movement contains much from which Beethoven would learn, the Adagio is Haydn’s moving homage to Mozart. His close friend had died in December 1791, and the news reached Haydn in London while he was working on this symphony. The music scholar Donald Francis Tovey famously demonstrated how Haydn works in references to the melancholy chromaticism from the corresponding slow movement of Mozart’s Jupiter Symphony. The Adagio’s main melodic material — a variant of “God Save the King,” in F major — takes on a gently elegiac hue upon its return. The Minuet counterbalances this introverted meditation with a celebratory spirit, restoring the trumpets and timpani that bowed out of the Adagio. The Trio offers a few close-ups within the larger collective shot of the festivities, including dalliances between the woodwinds and strings. As if all this weren’t enough to please the adoring London audiences who were connoisseurs of the Haydn style, the composer goes on to offer the most innovative of all his finales. It starts off with a high-spirited Presto tune that might be easily spun into a lightweight envoi. Instead, Haydn writes an unusually long movement that counterbalances the substance of the first. In addition to his fertile development of the material, he introduces a number of adventurous textural experiments, including the unexpected emergence of a solo violin and — after a slowing of the tempo in the coda — the old-fashioned continuo accompaniment represented by the tinkling scales of the cembalo keyboard. The Symphony No. 98 is scored for flute and pairs of oboes, bassoons, horns, and trumpets, timpani, harpsichord and strings


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Born on November 23, 1876, in Cádiz, Spain; died on November 14, 1946, in Alta Gracia, Argentina Nights in the Gardens of Spain for Piano and Orchestra Composed: 1909-16, with interruptions First performance: April 9, 1916, in Madrid, with José Cubiles as pianist and Enrique Fernández Arbós conducting the Madrid Symphony Orchestra First Nashville Symphony performance: October 9-10, 1972, with soloist Alicia de Larrocha and Music Director Thor Johnson Estimated length: 22 minutes


ronically, Manuel de Falla came to a full appreciation of the essence of Spanish music only while he was living over the border in Paris. His career exemplifies the powerful role of cultural cross-pollination and crisscrossing influences, this time from a Spanish point of view. In 1907 Falla, a native of the port city of Cádiz in Andalusian Spain, moved to Paris, which had become an epicenter for the new-music scene. There he developed close ties with Debussy and Ravel, as well as with fellow expatriate Spanish composers. Stravinsky also became a prominent influence.

W H AT TO LISTE N F OR In fact, Falla made a distinction between “expressive” and “descriptive” music, insisting that Nights involved the former and was not intended as mere programmatic illustration. Instead, sounds that conjure external images of festivals and celebrations merge inextricably with subjective, shifting moods: “for melancholy

and mystery have their part also.” Similarly, Falla reworks elements of popular music from Andalusia, including dance and the flamencostyle “deep” singing known as cante jondo, but he filters these through his state-of-the-art orchestral imagination and develops them in symphonic ways. The first panel, “In the Generalife,” refers to the Alhambra Palace complex in Granada and immediately evokes Falla’s sense of “mystery.” The exotic turns of the first theme are further elaborated by the piano writing, while a more exuberant theme conjures sparkling fountains amid the shadowy garden scene. “Distant Dance,” the briefest panel, stirs and flutters to the pulse of a dance in an unidentified garden. The piano joins in with captivating rhythmic motifs, and its pas de deux with the orchestra builds in excitement, leading without pause to the final scene (“In the Gardens of the Sierra de Córdoba”). Here Falla clearly gives the piano a role as a Gypsy singer encouraged by the surrounding onlookers. The orchestration elicits a sense of shared festivity and, especially in the magic final pages, distills the nocturnal beauty of the setting with an air of gentle melancholy, as of past joys recalled. In addition to solo piano, Nights in the Gardens of Spain is scored for an orchestra of piccolo, 2 flutes, 2 oboes, English horn, 2 clarinets, 2 bassoons, 4 horns, 2 trumpets, 3 trombones, tuba, timpani, cymbals, triangle, celesta, harp and strings.




It was just at this time that Debussy and Ravel were experimenting with piano and orchestral compositions that drew inspiration for their form and texture from Spanish imagery and settings. The composers’ musical circle also included the Spanish pianist Ricardo Viñes, a good friend of Ravel for whom Falla set out to write a set of evocative nocturnes titled Nights in the Gardens of Spain (Noches en los jardines de España). On the advice of Viñes and others, Falla decided to expand his scope and create an orchestral triptych, which he composed after returning to Spain upon the outbreak of war in 1914. (He dedicated the score to Viñes.) In his early years, Falla had already been interested in investigating the musical traits that characterized Andalusia, but his time in Paris triggered an epiphany: He realized that instead of literally recasting folk materials, the most effective way to write “Spanish music” was to evoke it — and Debussy’s sensual manipulation of atmosphere and impression had suggested a way. Nights in the Gardens of Spain shows Falla confidently applying this insight in a work that combines aspects of a piano concerto and a tone poem. The composer himself described it as “symphonic impressions” meant to evoke places, sensations and feelings.”


Manuel de Falla realized that instead of literally recasting folk materials, the most effective way to write “Spanish music” was to evoke it. Nights in the Gardens of Spain shows Falla confidently applying this insight in a work that combines aspects of a piano concerto and a tone poem.


Born on June 11, 1864, in Munich, Germany; died on September 8, 1949, in GarmischPartenkirchen, Germany Suite from Der Rosenkavalier Composed: 1909-10 First performance: The opera premiered on January 26, 1911; this suite was first performed on October 5, 1944. Artur Rodziński, who has traditionally received credit for the arrangement, conducted the New York Philharmonic. First Nashville Symphony performance: November 25, 1952, with Music Director Guy Taylor Estimated length: 24 minutes


ichard Strauss cut his teeth in the art of musical storytelling through his extraordinary sequence of tone poems composed in the last years of the 19th century. In a way, they provided the ideal preparation for his career as an opera composer, and he drew from this experience to craft the unforgettable musical characterizations of Der Rosenkavalier, which range from boisterous parody to subtle psychological nuance. Strauss also had the benefit of working with one of the most marvelously crafted librettos in the literature, thanks to his partnership with the poet/dramatist Hugo von Hofmannsthal (1874-1929), who had 38

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recently launched their legendary partnership by furnishing the libretto for Elektra, the (shockingly different, as it were) opera immediately preceding Der Rosenkavalier. Set in mid-18th-century Vienna, Der Rosenkavalier was originally conceived as a period comedy inspired by Verdi’s Falstaff and the comic panache of Molière’s satires. The story’s comic aspects center around the loutish, selfcentered Baron von Ochs (a German name that means exactly what it sounds like in English) and his quest to win the hand of beautiful Sophie von Faninal, along with the sizeable dowry promised by her nouveau riche father. But the Baron’s plans are foiled by the young Count Rofrano, known as Octavian (a part that is cast as a “trousers role” for a female singer, like Cherubino in Mozart’s The Marriage of Figaro). Octavian himself falls in love with Sophie when he meets her as bearer of the “silver rose” to announce Ochs’ engagement. She returns his love, and, in fine comic fashion, the young count then orchestrates a plot to unmask his rival’s true character. But Octavian must also come to terms with his love for an older woman, the Marschallin — an aristocrat trapped in a loveless marriage, with whom he is engaged in a passionate affair at the very start of the opera. The Marschallin introduces an entirely new dimension of pathos and psychological nuance into the comedy and becomes its true central character, revealing Strauss and Hofmannsthal’s desire to emulate the bittersweet emotional complexity of Mozart’s Figaro. In fact it is she who arranges for Octavian to deliver Ochs’ engagement token, thus securing her lover’s first introduction to the younger woman she already intuits will become her own rival. The perceptive Marschallin has decided to save Sophie from suffering the same fate that befell her at that age. Strauss wrote the score for Der Rosenkavalier between 1909 and 1910, and the opera was premiered in January 1911. It made the already rich and famous composer into an even more wildly successful celebrity, becoming a phenomenon well beyond the opera house and generating an avalanche of “tie-in” merchandise. Der Rosenkavalier has also found a life in the concert hall. Along with its gestures of Mozartean homage, the score exhibits the orchestral mastery Strauss had inherited from Wagner. This aspect

The Suite opens forcefully with the Prelude’s jubilant, masculine horns, which evoke the teenage Octavian’s passion for the Marschallin (who is approaching middle age). The music, alternately lush and heroic, includes one of the most graphic depictions of sex in the literature, as the horns work to a climax followed by a rosy, post-coital afterglow woven from leitmotifs representing the Marschallin and her reflections on aging. This jump cuts to the stunning scene in the second act that gives the opera its title (“The Knight of the Rose”), with Octavian undertaking his mission to present Baron Ochs’ silver rose to Sophie. (Despite what the Viennese tourist industry would have you believe, this magnificent ceremony — given a genuinely silvery, glistening orchestration by Strauss — was a Symbolist invention by Hofmannsthal.) The young pair fall in love to music of rapturously soaring ecstasy. A brief, chaotic interlude signals the intrusion of the lecher Ochs, who then dances with fatuous self-satisfaction to one of the waltzes that are such a recognizable part of Der Rosenkavalier’s sound world. Ever since the opera’s premiere, pedantic critics have noted that the waltzes pervading the score are “anachronistic” for the mid-18thcentury setting. But in truth they never feel out of place amid Strauss’ time-traveling homage to the great music of the past, which also includes parodies of Tristan and loving nods to the (unrelated) “waltz king,” all of it filtered through the composer’s unmistakable style. If the waltzes showcase the opera’s comic side, the great Trio near the end of the third act is the epitome of Der Rosenkavalier’s bittersweet

The Suite from Der Rosenkavalier 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 and strings. — Thomas May, the Nashville Symphony’s program annotator, is a writer and translator who covers classical and contemporary music. He blogs at

ABOUT THE ARTISTS CARLOS KALMAR, conductor Carlos Kalmar is entering his 11th season as music director of the Oregon Symphony. He is also chief conductor and artistic director of the RTVE Orchestra in Madrid, as well as artistic director and principal conductor of the Grant Park Music Festival in Chicago. Kalmar is a regular guest conductor with major orchestras in North America; his recent and upcoming engagements include the symphony orchestras of Boston, Chicago, San Francisco, Cincinnati, Houston, Vancouver, Detroit, Seattle and St. Louis, as well as the Los Angeles Philharmonic and the Minnesota Orchestra. He has conducted many top European orchestras, including the Berlin Radio Symphony, Frankfurt Radio Symphony, Orchestra della Toscana and Vienna Radio Symphony. Kalmar is highly regarded as a conductor of opera, and during his career he has been invited to the Hamburg State Opera, the Vienna State Opera, Zurich Opera House and the National Opera of Brussels. He regularly programs opera in concert and oratorio with his orchestras in InConcert




wisdom. How fitting that Strauss actually decelerates the waltz’s natural pace for this music, where the Marschallin, who had earlier been shown trying to stop time, renounces her lover. She acknowledges that Octavian and Sophie will be happier together, while they meanwhile marvel at their newfound love. After the Marschallin’s graceful exit, the pair continue with a duet of simple, fairy-tale charm. Capping the Suite is another of Ochs’ hedonistic waltzes from earlier in the act, which features some of Strauss’ most delirious modulations.


comes to the fore in the purely instrumental suite we hear, the best known of numerous suites that have been extracted from the score over the years (most of which were not arranged by the composer himself). Strauss’ own role in preparing this particular suite is murky; around the time it was introduced in New York, in 1944, he was fashioning a different suite of his own drawn mostly from the opera’s waltzes. The Polish conductor Artur Rodziński, who led the Rosenkavalier Suite’s first performance, is usually cited as the party responsible for actually splicing it all together. In any case, Strauss likely consented to its publication the following year.

Portland, Chicago and Madrid. In May 2011 he made his New York debut at Carnegie Hall with the Oregon Symphony as part of the Spring for Music festival, and the recording of the concert program on the PentaTone label was nominated for a GRAMMY® in 2012. Kalmar was born in Uruguay to Austrian parents and began violin studies at age 6. Before coming to Portland he served as music director for the Hamburg Symphony, the Stuttgart Philharmonic, Vienna’s Tonnkunsterorchester and the Anhaltisches Theater in Dessau, Germany. ARNALDO COHEN, piano Brazilian-born pianist Arnaldo Cohen has a reputation for astonishing his audiences with his musical authority and virtuosity. He has performed with the Royal Philharmonic, the Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra, Orchestre de la Suisse Romande and the Santa Cecilia Orchestra of Rome, under such leading conductors as Kurt Masur, Yehudi Menuhin and Wolfgang Sawallish. His performances in recent seasons have spanned the United States and Canada, including appearances with the Philadelphia Orchestra, The Cleveland Orchestra,

the Chicago Symphony and the Los Angeles Philharmonic. Recital appearances regularly include venues in Philadelphia, Chicago, San Francisco and Toronto. Cohen is a frequent recording artist, with recent discs including a rendering of the two Liszt Piano Concerti and the Totentanz with the São Paulo State Symphony Orchestra for BIS Records. He recorded his pioneering CD, Three Centuries of Brazilian Music, for the same label. He began his musical studies at age 5 and is a graduate of the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro. He won First Prize at the 1972 Busoni International Piano Competition and made his debut at the Concertgebouw in Amsterdam. For five years, Cohen was a member of the acclaimed Amadeus Trio, and he has performed with many string quartets, including the Lindsay and Chillingirian Quartets. Until recently, Cohen held a professorship at the Royal Academy of Music in London. After living in London for many years, he relocated in 2004 to the United States, where he holds a full professorship at the Jacobs School of Music at Indiana University.

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iancarlo Guerrero is the Music Director of the Nashville Symphony and concurrently holds the position of Principal Guest Conductor of The Cleveland Orchestra Miami Residency. His recordings with Nashville Symphony won GRAMMY® Awards in 2011 and 2012, including Best Orchestral Performance. A fervent advocate of contemporary music and composers, Guerrero has championed works by 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 2013/14 season, Guerrero will make several European debuts, including the London Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestre Philharmonique de Radio France, Orchestre national du Capitole de Toulouse, Frankfurt Radio Symphony and Copenhagen Philharmonic. In North America, he takes The Cleveland Orchestra on tour and returns to the symphony orchestras of Cincinnati and Detroit. For many years he has maintained a close association with the São Paulo State Symphony Orchestra in Brazil, as well as with the Simón



Bolívar Symphony Orchestra and El Sistema in Venezuela. In recent seasons Guerrero has established himself with many of the major North American orchestras, including the symphony orchestras of Boston, Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Dallas, Detroit, Houston, Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Toronto and Vancouver, among others. He is also known to audiences of large summer festivals including the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles and Blossom Music Festival in Cleveland. He is also cultivating an increasingly visible profile in Europe, where his recent debuts included BBC Symphony Orchestra and Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin. A native of Costa Rica, Guerrero gained early experience with the Costa Rican Lyric Opera and later spent time in Venezuela as Music Director of the Táchira Symphony Orchestra. Upon moving to the U.S., he studied conducting and percussion at Baylor and Northwestern universities. He served as Associate Conductor of the Minnesota Orchestra from 1999-2004 and was Music Director of the Eugene Symphony in Oregon from 2002-09.




KELLY CORCORAN The 2013/14 season marks Kelly Corcoran’s seventh season with the Nashville Symphony. During this time, she has conducted a variety of programs, including the Symphony’s SunTrust Classical Series and Bank of America Pops Series, and made her Carnegie Hall conducting debut in May 2012 with the Nashville Symphony during the Spring For Music Festival. In May 2013, she was named director of the Nashville Symphony Chorus. This season, Corcoran has return guestconducting engagements with The Cleveland Orchestra and the Naples Philharmonic, as well as a debut with the Charleston Symphony. She has conducted major orchestras throughout the country, including performances with the Atlanta, Detroit, Houston, Milwaukee and National Symphonies. In 2009, she made her South American debut as a guest conductor with the Orquesta Sinfónica UNCuyo in Mendoza, Argentina, and returned for multiple subscription programs in 2011. Critic Tim Page of the Washington Post has hailed her conducting as “sure and sensitive.” Prior to her position in Nashville, Corcoran 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. In 2004, she participated in the National Conducting Institute, where she studied with her mentor, Leonard Slatkin. Originally from Massachusetts and a member of the Tanglewood Festival Chorus for more than 10 years, she received her Bachelor of Music in vocal performance from The Boston Conservatory and her Master of Music in instrumental conducting from Indiana University. She serves on the conducting faculty at the New York Summer Music Festival. InConcert



San Francisco Bay Area native Vinay Parameswaran is a 2013 graduate of the Curtis Institute of Music, where he studied with Otto-Werner Mueller as the Albert M. Greenfield Fellow. This season, he will conduct the Curtis Opera Theater in a production of Donizetti’s L’elisir d’amore and will make numerous appearances with the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra. Last season Parameswaran conducted Mozart’s Die Zauberflöte with the Curtis Opera Theatre followed by appearances with the Vermont Symphony conducting three doubleconcertos with violinists Jamie Laredo and Jennifer Koh. He concluded the season with East Coast tour appearances at the Kimmel Center, the Kennedy Center and Miller Theater as part of the “Curtis On Tour” program. He was also one of six conductors selected to conduct the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra in a workshop headed by Miguel Harth-Bedoya. In summer 2012, Parameswaran was one of seven out of more than 130 applicants to be selected as a participant in the Cabrillo Festival of Contemporary Workshop’s Conductors Institute, headed by Marin Alsop and Gustav Meier and sponsored by the Conductors Guild. In May, he served as cover conductor to Robert Spano in the Curtis Symphony Orchestra’s tour to Dresden, Germany, as well as the cover conductor to Miguel Harth-Bedoya with the Fort Worth Symphony. Prior to entering Curtis, Parameswaran majored in music and political science at Brown University, where he graduated with honors in 2009. He is the only student to win Brown University’s Concerto Competition in two different instruments: piano in 2009 and timpani in 2007.

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Lizzie Harless, SCA ’12 student at NYU’s Tisch School of the Arts, Atlantic Acting School. Pictured as lead in the SCA high school production of Meet Me in St. Louis

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615.292.9465 Applications Accepted Year-Round PREKINDERGARTEN THROUGH GRADE 8 3105 Belmont Boulevard • Nashville, TN 37212

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Concertmaster Walter Buchanan Sharp Chair


Jun Iwasaki,

Associate Concertmaster

Preston Bailey,

Assistant Concertmaster

Kevin Jablonski


Concertmaster Emerita


Denise Baker Kristi Seehafer John Maple Deidre Fominaya Bacco Alison Gooding Paul Tobias Beverly Drukker Anna Lisa Hoepfinger Kirsten Mitchell Erin Long Isabel Bartles SECOND VIOLINS*

Carolyn Wann Bailey, Principal

Zeneba Bowers,

Assistant Principal

Kenneth Barnd Jessica Blackwell Rebecca Cole Radu Georgescu Benjamin Lloyd Louise Morrison Laura Ross Jeremy Williams Rebecca J Willie VIOLAS*

Assistant Principal Principal Emeritus

Erik Gratton,

Principal Anne Potter Wilson Chair

Ann Richards,

Assistant Principal

Kathryn Ladner

Norma Grobman Rogers Chair


Kathryn Ladner,

Norma Grobman Rogers Chair


James Button, Principal

Ellen Menking,

Assistant Principal

Roger Wiesmeyer


Roger Wiesmeyer CLARINETS

James Zimmermann, Principal

Cassandra Lee,

Assistant Principal

Daniel Reinker,

Daniel Lochrie

Shu-Zheng Yang,



Assistant Principal

Judith Ablon + Hari Bernstein Bruce Christensen Michelle Lackey Collins Christopher Farrell Mary Helen Law Melinda Whitley Clare Yang CELLOS*

Anthony LaMarchina,

Cassandra Lee


Daniel Lochrie BASSOONS

Cynthia Estill, Principal

Dawn Hartley,

Assistant Principal

Gil Perel



Acting Assistant Principal James Victor Miller Chair


Xiao-Fan Zhang,

Bradley Mansell Lynn Marie Peithman Stephen Drake Michael Samis + Matthew Walker Christopher Stenstrom Keith Nicholas Julia Tanner


Acting Assistant Principal



Susan K. Smith,

Acting Principal


photos by Jackson DeParis


Elizabeth Stewart Gary Lawrence,

Mary Kathryn Van Osdale,

KELLY CORCORAN Chorus Director

Jeffrey Bailey, Patrick Kunkee,

Erin Hall,

VINAY PARAMESWARAN Assistant Conductor


Glen Wanner,

Gerald C. Greer,


Joel Reist,


Steven Brown TUBA

Gilbert Long, Principal


William G. Wiggins, Principal


Sam Bacco, Principal

Richard Graber,

Assistant Principal


Licia Jaskunas, Principal


Robert Marler, Principal


D. Wilson Ochoa, Principal

Jennifer Goldberg, Librarian


Carrie Marcantonio *Section seating revolves +Leave of Absence ++Replacement/Extra

Gil Perel

Leslie Norton, Principal

Beth Beeson Patrick Walle,

Associate Principal/ 3rd Horn

Hunter Sholar Radu V. Rusu,

Assistant 1st Horn InConcert







Edward A. Goodrich Board Chair

Janet Ayers John Bailey III Russell Bates Scott Becker David Black Jack Bovender Jr. Anastasia Brown Keith Churchwell Rebecca Cole * Michelle R. Collins * Ben Cundiff Carol Daniels Robert Dennis Robert Ezrin Benjamin Folds Judy Foster Alison Gooding * Amy Grant Carl Haley Jr. Michael W. Hayes

James Seabury III Board Chair Elect Kevin Crumbo Board Treasurer Betsy Wills * Board Secretary Alan D. Valentine * President & CEO

Lee Ann Ingram Martha R. Ingram * Elliott Warner Jones Sr. Larry Larkin * John T. Lewis John Manson * Amanda Mathis Robert E. McNeilly Jr. Richard Miller William Minkoff David Morgan Mike Musick Peter Neff Harrell Odom Cano Ozgener Victoria Chu Pao Mark Peacock Pam Pfeffer Deborah Pitts Jennifer H. Puryear

Nelson Shields Renata Soto Brett Sweet Van Tucker Mark Wait Jeffery Walraven Ted Houston Welch Melinda Whitley * Roger Wiesmeyer * William Greer Wiggins * David Williams II Harry Williams Jr. * Jeremy Williams * Clare Yang * Donna Yurdin * Shirley Zeitlin James Zimmermann * *Indicates Ex Officio

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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 January 3, 2014.




David & Diane Black Martin Brown Family Mr. & Mrs. John Chadwick Mr. & Mrs. Kevin W. Crumbo

Janine & Ben Cundiff Carol & Frank Daniels III Mrs. Martha Rivers Ingram

Richard & Sharalena Miller Mr. & Mrs. James C. Seabury III Ms. Taylor Swift

WALTER SHARP SOCIETY Gifts of $15,000 - $24,999 Anonymous (1) Judy & Joe Barker Mr. Russell Wayne Bates

Giancarlo & Shirley Guerrero Dr. & Mrs. Howard S. Kirshner Dr. Harrell Odom II & Mr. Barry W. Cook

Mr. & Mrs. Cano Ozgener Mr. & Mrs. Ben R. Rechter Mr. & Mrs. Steve Turner

VIRTUOSO SOCIETY Gifts of $10,000-$14,999 Anonymous (2) Mr. & Mrs. Jack O. Bovender Jr. Richard & Judith Bracken Mr.* & Mrs. J. C. Bradford Jr. Mr.* & Mrs. W. Ovid Collins Mr. & Mrs. Brownlee O. Currey Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Jere M. Ervin

Allis Dale & John Gillmor James C. Gooch & Jennie P. Smith Ed & Nancy Goodrich Carl & Connie Haley Ellen C. Hamilton Patricia & H. Rodes Hart Jan & Daniel Lewis

Myles & Joan MacDonald The Melkus Family Foundation The Honorable Gilbert S. Merritt Mr. & Mrs. William Minkoff Jr. Drs. Mark & Nancy Peacock Mr. & Mrs. Philip M. Pfeffer

STRADIVARIUS SOCIETY Gifts of $5,000 - $9,999 Mr. & Mrs. James Ayers Brian & Beth Bachmann J. B. & Carolyn Baker Dr. & Mrs. Robert O. Begtrup Annie Laurie & Irvin* Berry Mark & Sarah Blakeman Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Bottorff Ann & Frank Bumstead Kelly & Bill Christie Drs. Keith & Leslie Churchwell Mr. & Mrs. Justin Dell Crosslin Hilton & Sallie Dean Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Dennis The Rev. & Mrs. Fred Dettwiller Marty & Betty Dickens Dee & Jerald Doochin Mr. & Mrs. John W. Eakin Jr. Mrs. Annette S. Eskind The Jane & Richard Eskind & Family Foundation Marilyn Ezell Tom & Judy Foster John & Lorelee Gawaluck Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Giacobone Mr. & Mrs. C. David Griffin

Francis S. Guess Jack & Jill Harmuth Mr. & Mrs. Billy Ray Hearn Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Hilton Judith Hodges Mrs. V. Davis Hunt Mr. & Mrs. David B. Ingram Lee Ann & Orrin Ingram Keith & Nancy Johnson Elliott Warner Jones & Marilyn Lee Jones Anne Knauff Christine Konradi & Stephan Heckers Ralph & Donna Korpman Mr. & Mrs. Fred W. Lazenby Dr. & Mrs. George R. Lee Jim Lewis John T. Lewis Zachary Liff Robert Straus Lipman Ellen Harrison Martin Sheila & Richard McCarty Edward D. & Linda F. Miles Mr. & Mrs. Michael D. Musick Anne & Peter Neff Mr. Mark E. Nicol

Mr. & Mrs. Larry D. Odom Dr. Barron Patterson & Mr. Burton Jablin Peggy & Hal Pennington Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Pruett Eric Raefsky, M.D. & Ms. Victoria Heil Anne & Joe Russell Mr. & Mrs. Scott C. Satterwhite Joe & Dorothy Scarlett Dr. & Mrs. Michael H. Schatzlein Mr.* & Mrs. Nelson Severinghaus Ronald & Diane Shafer The Shields Family Foundation Nelson & Sheila Shields Mr. & Mrs. Irvin Small Mr. & Mrs. Earl S. Swensson Mr. & Mrs. Louis B. Todd Jr. Alan D. & Jan L. Valentine Peggy & John Warner Ms. Johnna Benedict Watson Mr. & Mrs. Ted H. Welch Barbara & Bud Zander Shirley Zeitlin Mr. Nicholas S. Zeppos & Ms. Lydia A. Howarth

GOLDEN BATON SOCIETY Gifts of $2,500 - $4,999 Anonymous (3) Mrs. R. Benton Adkins Jr. Drs. W. Scott & Paige Akers Shelley Alexander Jon K. & Colleen Atwood Sallie & John Bailey Dr. & Mrs. Elbert Baker Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Billy R. Ballard 50

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Ms. Marilyn Bell Betty C. Bellamy Mr. & Mrs. Louie A. Belt Dr. Eric & Elaine Berg Dr. & Mrs. Frank H. Boehm Jamey Bowen & Norman Wells Randal & Priscilla Braker Dr. & Mrs.* H. Victor Braren

Dan & Mindy Brodbeck Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Buijsman Chuck & Sandra Cagle John E. Cain III Michael & Jane Ann Cain Mr. & Mrs. William H. Cammack Jan & Jim* Carell Ann & Sykes Cargile

Mr.* & Mrs. Martin E. Simmons William & Cyndi Sites George & Mary Sloan K. C. & Mary Smythe Jack & Louise Spann Mr. & Mrs. Clark Spoden & Norah Buikstra Christopher & Maribeth Stahl Deborah & James Stonehocker Mr. & Mrs. James G. Stranch III Brett & Meredythe Sweet Mr. & Mrs. Matthew K. Taylor Pamela & Steven Taylor Rich & Carol Thigpin Julie & Scott Thomas Candy Toler Dr. & Mrs. Alexander Townes Risë & Laurence Tucker Mr. Robert J. Turner Drs. Pilar Vargas & Sten H. Vermund Mr. Vince Vinson Kris & G. G. Waggoner Dr. & Mrs. Martin H. Wagner Deborah & Mark Wait Mr. & Mrs. Jeffery C. & Dayna L. Walraven Mrs. W. Miles Warfield Dr. & Mrs. Mark Wathen Jonathan & Janet Weaver Carroll Van West & Mary Hoffschwelle Art & Lisa Wheeler Mr. Thomas G. B. Wheelock Charles Hampton White Mr. & Mrs. Jimmie D. White Jerry & Ernie Williams Ms. Marilyn Shields-Wiltsie & Dr. Theodore E. Wiltsie Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Wimberly Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence K. Wolfe Dr. Artmas L. Worthy


Donald L. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. John F. Jacques Robin & Bill King Tom & Darlene Klaritch Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Koban Jr. Ms. Pamela L. Koerner Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Kovach Robert & Carol Lampe Larry & Martha Larkin Mr. & Mrs. Joseph B. Ledbetter Jr. Sally M. Levine Red & Shari Martin Tommy & Cat McEwen Mr. & Mrs. Martin F. McNamara III Dr. Arthur M. Mellor F. Max & Mary A. Merrell Dr. Mark & Mrs. Theresa Messenger Mr. & Mrs. Eduardo H. Minardi Christopher & Patricia Mixon Mr. & Mrs. William P. Morelli Mr. David K. Morgan Ms. Lucy H. Morgan Matt & Rhonda Mulroy Dr. Agatha L. Nolen Jonathan Norris & Jennifer Carlat David & Adrienne Piston Keith & Deborah Pitts Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Priesmeyer Dr. Terryl A. Propper Mr. & Mrs. Gustavus A. Puryear IV Ms. Allison R. Reed & Mr. Sam Garza Jeff & Kim Rice Anne & Charles Roos Geoffrey & Sandra Sanderson Dr. Norm Scarborough & Ms. Kimberly Hewell Mr. Paul H. Scarbrough Mr. & Mrs. J. Ronald Scott Stephen K. & Patricia L. Seale Dr. & Mrs. John Selby Joan Blum Shayne


Dr. & Mrs. Dennis C. Carter Michael & Pamela Carter Fred Cassetty Mr. Philip M. Cavender Mr. & Mrs. Terry W. Chandler Catherine Chitwood Mr. & Mrs. Ryan Clark Dorit & Donald Cochron Ed & Pat Cole Marjorie & Allen* Collins Mr. Brian Cook Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Cook Jr. Richard & Sherry Cooper Mr. & Mrs. James H. Costner Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. A. Cowan Dr. & Mrs. Ben Davis John & Natasha Deane Dr. & Mrs. E. Mac Edington David Ellis & Barry Wilker Dr. Noelle Daugherty & Dr. Jack Erter Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey B. Eskind Dr. Meredith A. Ezell Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Ezrin Ms. Paula Fairchild T. Aldrich Finegan Danna & Bill Francis Cathey & Wilford Fuqua Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas R. Ganick Harris A. Gilbert William & Helen Gleason Tony & Teri Gosse Kate R. W. Grayken Mr. & Mrs. Gregory Hagood Mr. & Mrs. Arthur S. Hancock Suzy Heer Hemphill Family Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Scott Hoffman Ms. Cornelia B. Holland Dr. & Mrs. Stephen L. Houff Rodney Irvin Family Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Israel

CONDUCTOR’S CIRCLE Gifts of $1,000 - $2,499 Anonymous (9) Eric & Shannon Adams James & Glyna Aderhold Mark & Niki Antonini Ms. Teresa Broyles-Aplin Jeremy & Rebecca Atack Mr. & Mrs. H. Lee Barfield II Barbara & Mike Barton Mrs. Brenda Bass Mr. & Mrs. James Beckner Mrs. Norma M. Bell Bernice Amanda Belue Frank M. Berklacich, MD Mr. & Mrs. Raymond P. Bills Mr. David Blackbourn & Ms. Celia Applegate Mr. & Mrs. Bill Blevins Dennis & Tammy Boehms Bob & Marion Bogen Mr. & Mrs. Robert Boyd Bogle III Mr. & Mrs. Gene Bonfoey Jere & Crystal Brassell

Berry & Connie Brooks Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Brown Jean & David Buchanan Mr.* & Mrs. Arthur H. Buhl III Mr. & Mrs. Gerald G. Calhoun Mr. David Carlton Mr. & Mrs. William F. Carpenter III Clint & Patty Carter Valleau & Robert M. Caruthers Ms. Pamela Casey Anita & Larry Cash Dr. Elizabeth Cato Mary & Joseph Cavarra Dr.* & Mrs. Robert Chalfant Erica & Doug Chappell Barbara & Eric Chazen Donna R. Cheek James H. Cheek III Mrs. John Hancock Cheek Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Sam E. Christopher David & Starling Clark George D. Clark Jr.

Sallylou & David Cloyd Chase Cole Paul & Alyce Cooke Teresa Corlew & Wes Allen Nancy Krider Corley Roger & Barbara Cottrell Mr. & Mrs. Roy J. Covert Dr. & Mrs. James Crafton Drs. Paul A. & Dorothy Valcarcel Craig Mr. & Mrs. J. Bradford Currie Dr. and Mrs. Charles E. Daley III M. Maitland DeLand, M.D. Mr. & Mrs. Daryl Demonbreun Mrs. Edwin DeMoss LeeAnne & Carl Denney Peter & Kathleen Donofrio Laura L. Dunbar Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Eaden E.B.S. Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Edmondson Sr. Dr. & Mrs. William H. Edwards Sr. Robert D. Eisenstein

The Nashville Symphony would like to express sincere thanks and appreciation to the musicians and staff for their contributions. Through their extraordinary sacrifices, hard work and unwavering dedication, every member of our organization is helping to build a sustainable institution committed to serving our entire community through great music and education programs. InConcert



Dr. Christopher & Wendy Ellis Drs. James & Rena Ellzy Laurie & Steven Eskind Mr. Matthew Evers Bill & Dian S. Ezell Mr. & Mrs. DeWitt Ezell Alex & Terry Fardon Mrs. Nancye Feistritzer Mr. & Mrs. John Ferguson W. Tyree Finch Ms. Deborah F. Turner & Ms. Beth A. Fortune Drs. Robert & Sharron Francis Ms. Bettie D. Fuller Dr. & Mrs. John R. Furman Peter & Debra Gage Carlene Hunt & Marshall Gaskins Ted M. George Mr. & Mrs. Roy J. Gilleland III Frank Ginanni Mr. & Mrs. Fred C. Goad Jr. Nancy & Gerry Goffinet Mr. C. Stanley Golden & Ms. Andrea J. Barrett Dr. Fred & Martha Goldner Dr. & Mrs. James D. Green Dr. & Mrs. Allen F. Gwinn The Evelyn S. & Jim Horne Hankins Foundation Mr. & Mrs. John Burton Hayes Ms. Doris Ann Hendrix Carrie & Damon Hininger Ken & Pam Hoffman Ms. Susan S. Holt Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. Hooker Mr. & Mrs. Ephriam H. Hoover III Ray Houston Hudson Family Foundation Donna & Ronn Huff Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Huljak Judith S. & James R. Humphreys Marsha & Keel Hunt Mr. & Mrs. Charles L. Irby Sr. Bud Ireland Mr. & Mrs. Toshinari Ishii Ellen & Kenneth Jacobs Janet & Philip Jamieson Lee & Pat Jennings George & Shirley Johnston Mary Loventhal Jones Mrs. Robert N. Joyner Mr. and Mrs. Mark H. Kelly Mrs. Edward C. Kennedy William C. & Deborah Patterson Koch Ms. Linda R. Koon Heloise Werthan Kuhn Mr. & Mrs. Randolph M. LaGasse Bob & Mary LaGrone Mr. Okey M. Landers Richard & Diane Larsen Kevin & May Lavender Sandi & Tom Lawless

Dr. & Mrs. John W. Lea IV Don & Patti Liedtke Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Lipman Mrs. John N. Lukens William R. & Maria T. MacKay Joe & Anne Maddux Rhonda A. Martocci & William S. Blaylock Steve & Susie Mathews Lynn & Jack May Bob Maynard Joey & Beth McDuffee Mrs. Arlene McLaren Dr. Stephen Y. McLeod-Bryant Mr. & Mrs. Robert McNeilly Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. McRae III Ronald S. Meers Drs. Manfred & Susan Menking Dr. & Mrs. Robert A. Mericle Diana & Jeff Mobley Dr. & Mrs. Charles L. Moffatt Patricia & Michael Moseley Margaret & David Moss Mrs. Betty W. Mullens James & Patricia Munro Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Nave Jr. Lannie W. Neal Mr. & Mrs. F.I. Nebhut Jr. Robert Ness Leslie & Scott Newman Mr. & Mrs.* Douglas Odom Jr. Representative & Mrs. Gary L. Odom Ms. Divina Ontiveros Dan & Helen Owens The Paisley Family David & Pamela Palmer Victoria & William Pao Grant & Janet Patterson Drs. Teresa & Phillip Patterson Dr. Edgar H. Pierce Jr. Mr. Charles H. Potter Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Potter Mr. & Mrs. Joseph K. Presley Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Prill Brad S. Procter Dr. Gipsie B. Ranney Franco & Cynthia Recchia Mr. & Mrs. Doyle R. Rippee Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Riven Mr. & Mrs. John A. Roberts Margaret Ann & Walter Robinson Foundation Mr. & Mrs. David C. Roland Mary Rolando Mr. & Mrs. David L. Rollins Georgianna W. Russell David Sampsell Paula & Kent Sandidge Mr. & Mrs. Jay Sangervasi Samuel A. Santoro & Mary M. Zutter Mr. & Mrs. Eric M. Saul Mrs. Cooper M. Schley Mr. & Mrs. John L. Seigenthaler

Mr.* & Mrs. Robert K. Sharp Anita & Mike Shea Mr. & Mrs. Richard Shearer Allen Spears* & Colleen Sheppard Bill & Sharon Sheriff Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Shinar Dr. & Mrs. Nicholas A. Sieveking Sr. Luke & Susan Simons Tom & Sylvia Singleton Drs. Walter E. Smalley Jr. & Louise Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Kevin Scott Smith Suzanne & Grant Smothers Mickey M. & Kathleen Sparkman Dr. & Mrs. Norman Spencer Dr. Michael & Tracy Stadnick Mr. & Mrs. Joe N. Steakley Dr. & Mrs. Robert Stein Mr. & Mrs. David B. Stewart Bill & Linda Suchman Bruce & Elaine Sullivan Gayle Sullivan Johanna & Fridolin Sulser James B. & Patricia B. Swan Dr. Steve A. Hyman & Mr. Mark Lee Taylor William & Rebecca Taylor Ann M. Teaff & Donald McPherson III Dr. Paul E. Teschan Dr. & Mrs. Clarence S. Thomas Mr. Dwight D. Thrash Dr. Gary Tizard Norman & Marilyn Tolk Joe & Ellen Torrence Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Trammell Martha J. Trammell Thomas L. & Judith A. Turk Christi & Jay Turner Mr. & Mrs. William E. Turner Jr. Larry & Brenda Vickers David Coulam & Lucy A. Visceglia Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. Wahl Mike & Elaine Walker Mr. & Mrs. Martin H. Warren Talmage M. Watts Erin Wenzel Mr. & Mrs. James W. White Stacy Widelitz Dr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Wieck Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Wiesmeyer Mr. & Mrs. David M. Wilds Craig P. Williams & Kimberly Schenk Donald E. Williams Judy S. Williams Shane & Laura Willmon Mr. & Mrs. Ridley Wills II Mr. & Mrs. D. Randall Wright Mr. Matthew W. Wyatt Gail & Richard Yanko Ms. Jane Zeigler Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Zigli

CONCERTMASTER Gifts of $500 - $999 Anonymous (24) Mr. & Mrs. Stephen M. Abelman Carol M. Allen Andy & Karen Anderson Geralda M. Aubry Mr. & Mrs. James E. Auer Richard W. Baker Mr. Randall B. Ball Susan F. & Paul J. Ballard George E. Barrett Dr. & Mrs. Jere Bass Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Bateman 52

FEB R UA RY 2 0 1 4

Katrin T. Bean Mr. & Mrs. Craig Becker Marti Bellingrath Mike & Kathy Benson Dr. Joel Birdwell Ralph & Jane Black Randolph & Elaine Blake Mr. John Blanton Dr. & Mrs. Marion G. Bolin Irma Bolster Mary K. Boyd Mr. & Mrs. William E. Boyte

Beverly J. Brandenburg Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Braun Mary Lawrence Breinig Dr. & Mrs. Phillip L. Bressman Anastasia Brown Thomas K. Brown Dr. & Mrs. Glenn Buckspan Mr. & Mrs. G. Rhea Bucy Mr. & Mrs. Edward A. Burgess Mr. Peter L. Bush Sharon Lee Butcher Dr. & Mrs. Grady Butler



Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Frist Jr. Robert & Peggy Frye Suzanne J. Fuller Bill & Ginny Gable William Joyce & Anderson Gaither Mr. & Mrs. George C. Garden John & Eva Gebhart Dr. & Mrs. Harold L. Gentry Mr. & Mrs. Stewart J. Gilchrist Mark Glazer & Cynthia Stone Mr. Benjamin L. Gordon Mr. & Mrs. J. Michael Gould Mr. & Mrs. Richard Grant Roger & Sherri Gray Mr. Michael Grillot Cathey & Doug Hall Dr. & Mrs. Carl Hampf Dr. & Mrs. Thomas L. Hardy Cindy Harper Kent & Becky Harrell Jean & Dick Hart Mark & Sylvia Hartzog Mr. & Mrs. Evans Harvill Dr. & Mrs. Jason Haslam Janet & Jim Hasson Dr. Gerald & Mary Hausman David & Judith Slayden Hayes Mr. & Mrs. Philip F. Head Lisa & Bill Headley Doug & Beth Heimburger Mr. Kevin E. Hickman Mr. David Hilley Mr. & Mrs. Jim Hitt Dr. Elisabeth Dykens & Dr. Robert Hodapp Frances Holt Mr. & Mrs. Richard Holton Ken & Beverly Horner Albert C. Hughes Jr. & Charlotte E. Hughes Margie Hunter Nelson Hunter & Becky Gardner Mr. & Mrs. David Huseman Sandra & Joe Hutts Michael & Evelyn Hyatt Robert C. Jamieson MD Bob & Virginia Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Michael Kane Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Karr John & Eleanor Kennedy Jane Kersten Ms. Janet Kleinfelter Mr. & Mrs. Gene C. Koonce Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Land Paul & Dana Latour Mr. & Mrs. Samuel W. Lavender Mrs. Martha W. Lawrence Judy & Lewis Lefkowitz Mr. David C. Lehman Jr. Michael & Ellen Levitt Mr. & Mrs. Irving Levy


William & Mary Callahan Mr. Thomas R. Campion Michael & Linda Carlson Bill & Chris Carver Mr. & Mrs. Christopher John Casa Santa Mr.* & Mrs. James W. Chamberlain John & Susan Chambers M. Wayne Chomik Dr. & Mrs. Robert H. Christenberry Mr. & Mrs. John W. Clay Jr. Jay & Ellen Clayton The Honorable & Mrs. Lewis H. Conner Elizabeth Cormier Marion Pickering Couch Richard & Marcia Cowan Chuck & Jackie Cowden Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Craig Dr. Robert Crants III Ms. R. Suzanne Cravens Mr. & Mrs. Rob Crichton Ms. Susannah C. Culbertson James & Maureen Danly Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Davenport Maria Gabriella Giro & Jeff Davidson Janet Keese Davies Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Davis Steve Sirls & Allen DeCuyper Mr. Daniel A. DeFigio Anne R. Dennison Drs. Clint & Jessica Devin Wally & Lee Lee Dietz Tom & Leslie DiNella Karen & Steven Good Josephine Doubleday Tere & David Dowland Mr. & Mrs. Frank W. Drake Joe & Shirley Draper Mrs. Sheila D. Duke Michael & Beverly Dunn Dr. Jane Easdown & Dr. James Booth Dr. & Mrs. James E. Edwards Mrs. Clara Elam Mr. Owen T. Embry Mr. & Mrs. William H. Eskind Robert & Cassandra Estes Dr. & Mrs. James Ettien Edgar & Kim Evins Jr. Dr. John & Janet Exton Ms. Marilyn Falcone Laurie & Ron Farris Dr. Kimberly D. Ferguson Ms. Fern Fitzhenry Dr. Arthur C. Fleischer & Family Denise Foote Dr. & Mrs. Armando C. Foronda Mr. & Mrs. David B. Foutch Ann D. Frisch

Dr. & Mrs. Christopher Lind Dr. & Mrs. Nicholas Lippolis Dr. & Mrs. John L. Lloyd Mr. & Mrs. Denis Lovell Drs. Amy & George Lynch George & Cathy Lynch Mr. & Mrs. Phil Lyons Herman & Dee Maass Mr. & Mrs. Peter C. Macdonald Mr. & Mrs. Don MacLachlan Mrs. Jeannine G. Manes James & Gene Manning Dr. John F. Manning Jr. Lee Marsden James & Patricia Martineau Abraham, Lesley & Jonathan Marx Drs. Ricardo Fonseca & Ingrid Mayer Mr. & Mrs. Henry C. McCall Joanne Wallace McCall Peg & Al McCree Mary & Don McDowell Mr. Brian L. McKinney Mrs. Heidi L. McKinney Dr. & Mrs. Alexander C. McLeod Randy & Edina McMasters Catherine & Brian McMurray Ed & Tracy McNally Sam & Sandra McSeveney Ms. Virginia J. Meece Bruce & Bonnie Meriwether Dr. & Mrs. Philip G. Miller Drs. Randolph & Linda Miller Dr. & Mrs. Kent B. Millspaugh Dr. Jere Mitchum Ms. Gay Moon Beth & Paul Moore Mr. Thomas P. Moran Cynthia & Richard Morin Steve & Laura Morris Lynn Morrow Dick & Mary Jo Murphy Teresa & Mike Nacarato Larry & Marsha Nager William & Kathryn Nicholson Mr. Brian M. Norris Jane K. Norris Virginia O'Brien Mr. & Mrs. Russell Oldfield Jr. Judy Oxford & Grant Benedict Dr. & Mrs. Harry L. Page James & Jeanne Pankow Dr. C. Lee Parmley Mr. & Mrs. M. Forrest Parmley Dr. & Mrs. C. Leon Partain Ms. Lisa Pasho-Coughlin John W. & Mary Patterson Dr. & Mrs. Joel Q. Peavyhouse Dr. & Mrs. A. F. Peterson Jr. Claude Petrie Jr. Linda & Carter Philips Mary & Joe Rea Phillips Faris & Robert Phillips CW Pinson, M.D., MBA Gaynelle Pitner* Ms. Julie B. Plexico Rick & Diane Poen Mr. John Pope Dr. & Mrs. James L. Potts John & Fiona Prine Ms. Belinda A. Pulley George & Joyce Pust Dr. James Quiggins Mr. Edwin B. Raskin Charles H. & Eleanor L. Raths Mrs. Ida D. Read Ms. Bonnie D. Reagan Paul & Gerda Resch Candace Mason Revelette 53


Barbara Richards Mrs. Jean Richardson Mary Riddle Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth L. Roberts Fran C. Rogers W. Don Rogers Dr. James Roth Dr.* & Mrs. Kenneth Rutherford Samuel L. & Barbara Sanders Philip & Jane Sanderson Dr. Glynis Sandler & Dr. Martin Sandler Molly & Richard Schneider Dr. & Mrs. Timothy P. Schoettle Mr. & Mrs. Hank Schomber Dr. Kenneth E. Schriver & Dr. Anna W. Roe Mr. & Mrs. Robert Scott Mr. Roderick Scruggs Drs. Fernando F. & Elena O. Segovia Odessa L. Settles Max & Michelle Shaff Paul & Celeste Shearer Mr. & Mrs. Alan Sielbeck Pamela Sixfin Ashley N. Skinner Mr. Wesley A. Skinner Smith Family Foundation

Robert B. Smith Dr. Robert Smith & Barbara Ramsey Ruth & William Smith Mr. James E. Snider Jr. Marc & Lorna Soble Mr.& Mrs. James M. Sohr Mr. & Mrs. Ronald M. Sohr Dr. & Mrs. Anderson Spickard Jr. Ms. Karen G. Sroufe Mrs. Randolph C. St. John Gloria & Paul Sternberg Jr. CAPT & Mrs. Charles E. Stewart Jr. Mr. & Mrs. William T. Stroud Craig & Dianne Sussman Dr. & Mrs. J. D. Taylor Eugene & Penny Te Selle Gilbert Thibedore Mr. Marcus W. Thompson Mr. Michael P. Tortora Mr. & Mrs. Ray Troop Mila & Bill Truan Monty Holmes & Van Tucker Ms. Tammi Turner Bradley & Karen Vandermolen Ms. Rita R. Vann Kathryn G. Varnell Curt & Kay Wallen

Mr. Donald D. Warden II Dr. & Mrs. John J. Warner Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Warner Jr. Lawrence & Karen Washington Mrs. James A. Webb Jr. Dr. Medford S. Webster Beth & Arville Wheeler Mr. & Mrs. Fred Wheeler David W. White Linda & Raymond White Alyson Wideman Mrs. Marie Holman Wiggins Adam & Laura Wilczek Mr. Robert S. Wilkinson Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Williams Vicki Gardine Williams Gary & Cathy Wilson The Rev. & Mrs. H. David Wilson Greg & Debbie Wolf Edward* & Mary E. Womack Mr. Peter Wooten & Ms. Renata Soto Gary & Marlys Wulfsberg Patrick & Phaedra Yachimski Dr. Michael Zanolli & Julie K. Sandine Roy & Ambra Zent

Marilyn Blake Joan Bledsoe Mr. John Bliss Phil & Carol Boeing Jim & Sydney Boerner Mr. & Mrs. Philip C. Bolger Dr. & Mrs. Charles R. Bolton David L. Bone Mr. Paine Bone Mr. & Mrs. Seton J. Bonney Mr. & Mrs. Roger Borchers David Bordenkircher Robert E. Bosworth Carolyn J. Bowlds Don & Deborah Boyd Jeff & Jeanne Bradford Mr. Michael F. Brewer Ms. Alexis Bright Betty & Bob Brodie Mr & Mrs. Larry J. & Julia Brooks Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Brown Robert Brown Tom Bruce Drs. Nancy J. Scott & Richard G. Bruehl Burnece Walker Brunson Mr. & Mrs. Stephen M. Bryant Mrs. Susan S. Buck Mr. Nicholas M. Buda T. Mark & D. K. Buford Mr. & Mrs. John R. Burch Sr. Evan & Jennifer Burton Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Butler Mr. & Mrs. David R. Buttrey Jr. Geraldine & Wilson Butts David L. & Chigger J. Bynum Dr. & Mrs. Robert O. Byrd Ms. Betsy Calabrace Mr. Richard Callahan Mrs. Julia C. Callaway Mr. Richard A. Calvin Bratschi Campbell Mr. Kenneth L. Campbell Gary E. Canaday Robert & Melanie Cansler

Mr. Mark J. Cappellino Mr. T. James Carmichael Earl & Elizabeth Carnahan Mr. Colin J. Carnahan Karen Carr Amy Carter Ms. Shalonda Cawthon Evelyn LeNoir Chandler Mr. Caldwell Charlet Dr. Walter J. Chazin Mrs. Robert L. Chickey Mr. & Mrs. Cooper Chilton Mr. Joseph B. Christy Teresa C. Cissell Councilman & Mrs. Phil Claiborne Charles & Agenia Clark Steven* & Donna Clark Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. Clarkson Mr. & Mrs. Roy Claverie Sr. Keith N. Clayton Terry & Holly Clyne Dr. Clifford Cockerham & Ms. Sherry Cummings Mark & Robin Cohen Mr. & Mrs. Jonathan J. Cole Ms. Danah Coleman Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Coleman Mr. & Mrs. Wiley B. Coley Colonel (ret.) Dr. & Mrs. James R. (Conra) Collier Dr. Clyde E. Collins Mr. & Mrs. Jerry C. Collins Ms. Peggy B. Colson F. Michael Combs Mr. & Mrs. Randy Cook Mr. Troy E. Cook Donna Cookson Ms. Anne G. Cooper Arlene & Charley Cooper Mike & Sandy Cooper Kathy & Scott Corlew Ms. Adrienne L. Corn Allie & Landford Correll Paula & Bob Covington Dr. Charles Cox & Dr. Joy Cox

FIRST CHAIR Gifts of $250 - $499 Anonymous (29) The Rev. Dr. & Mrs. W. Robert Abstein Maryle & Tom Albin Chip Alford Mr. & Mrs. Roger Allbee Dr. Joseph H. Allen Michael & Charlene Alvey Adrienne Ames Betty Anderson Dr. & Mrs. John E. Anderson Professor Kathryn Anderson Ken & Jan Anderson Newell Anderson & Lynne McFarland Mr. & Mrs. Carlyle D. Apple Todd & Barbara Arrants Candy Burger & Dan Ashmead Mr. & Mrs. John S. Atkins The Brian C. Austin Family Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Averbuch Janet B. Baggett* Lawrence E. Baggett Charles & Marjorie Bain Ms. Carolyn C. Baker Drs. Ferdinand & Eresvita Balatico Mr. & Mrs. J. Oriol Barenys Dr. Beth S. Barnett Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Barr Mr. & Mrs. Jack Bass, Jr. Mr. & Mrs. James Bauchiero Mr. Curtis L. Baysinger Ms. Michelle L. Beauvais Dr. Sammy F. Becdach Susan O. Belcher Mr. Wesley P. Belden Mark H. Bell Mr. Carl W. Berg Ms. Tyler Berry Cherry & Richard Bird Dr. & Mrs. Ben J. Birdwell Bill & Donna Bissell Mr. & Mrs. Scott & Rebekah Blackburn Ms. Helen R. Blackburn-White Rick & Abby Blahauvietz


FEB R UA RY 2 0 1 4








Mr. Eric P. Fowlds Mrs. Katherine H. Fox Andrew & Mary Foxworth Sr. Ms. Nelle L. Freemon Scott & Anita Freistat Mr. & Mrs. Robert & Debra Frey John C. Frist Jr., M.D. Tom & Jennifer Furtsch Dr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Galbraith Ms. Elham Galyon Mr. William Gann Mr. & Mrs. Craig E. Gardella Nancy & Ken Gentry Miss Lindsay A. George Dodie & Carl George The Geraghty Family Em J. Ghianni Mr. & Mrs. Kevin Giles Mr. & Mrs. Ralph T. Glassford Linda & Joel Gluck Theresa G. Payne Caroline Goedicke Susan T. Goodwin Dr. & Mrs. Gerald S. Gotterer Tom & Carol Ann Graham Antonio M. Granda M.D. Jay & Suzanne Grannis Dr. Cornelia R. Graves Dr. Pat R. Graves Alexander & Simone Gray Mr. Thomas A. Greene Mr. James H. Grimes R. Dale & Nancy G. Grimes Mr. & Mrs. Russell D. Groff Anne & Frank Gulley Mr. & Mrs. David C. Guth Jr. Dr. & Mrs. John D. Hainsworth









Michael Doochin & Linda Kartoz-Doochin Mr. & Mrs. William A. Dortch Jr. Clark & Peggy Druesedow Judith A. Dudley Mr. & Mrs. Bradley Dugger Kathleen & Stephen Dummer Mr & Mrs. Mike Dungan Bob & Nancy Dunkerley Dr. & Mrs. D.W. Durrett Burton Dye Mr. & Mrs. Jim Eades Jr. Kathryn & Webb Earthman Braces by Dr. Ruth Thomas D. Edmonds DVM Bonnie Edwards Dan & Zita Elrod Mr. Vince Emmett Mr. Timothy W. Estes Ms. Claire Evans Bobby & Dawn Evans Tony & Shelley Exler The Farris & Martin Family Mr. Steven Fast Mr. Edward Fedorovich Ms. Karen A. Fentress Dr. Robert G. Ferland Mr. Matt H. Ferry Vince & Dorothy Fesmire Jerry & Mary Ann Fife Janie & Richard Finch Ms. Jennifer Finger Dr. & Mrs. Jack Fisher Doris T. Fleischer Nellie Folsom Mr. Kent T. Forward Cathy & Kent Fourman


Mr. and Ms. Joseph B. Crace Jr. Mr. & Mrs. George Crawford Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Jeff L. Creasy Mr. & Mrs. David Crecraft Mr. Howard R. Crockett Will R. & Jean Crowthers Ms. Kathleen M. Cullen R. Barry & Kathy Cullen The Daly-Ark Family Ms. Margaret M. DAngelo William N. Daniel Jr. Ms. Aurora A. Daniels Andrew Daughety & Jennifer Reinganum Mr. Frederick L. Davidson Frank C. Davis Steve & Julie Davis Mrs. Alyce L. Daws Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Daws Ms. Gloria Deaner Doug & Marie DeGraaf Dr. & Mrs. Roy L. DeHart Mr. & Mrs. Joe H. Delk Ms. Betty H. Dennis Mr. & Mrs. J. William Denny Eustace Denton Ms. Molly E. Devine Mr. & Mrs. Arthur DeVooght Mr. John I. Dickson Jr. Dr. Joseph & Ambassador Rachel Diggs Dr. Tom D. Dillehay Dominick & Lynette Dimeola Mr. Guy R. Dinwiddie Ms. Shirley J. Dodge Ms. Angelica M. Dones Kevin J. & Ellen Donovan





2 014 Camps and workshops for grades PreK-12

C H R I ST P R E S b Y T E R I A N A C A D E m Y


2 3 2 3 - A O L D H I C kO R Y b LV D .


NASHVILLE, TN 37215 InConcert



Ms. Leigh Ann Hale Katherine S. Hall Mr. & Mrs. Harry M. Hanna Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Hanselman Mr. Eric Hardesty Mrs. Edith Harris Mr. & Mrs. James M. Harris Dickie & Joyce Harris Mr. James S. Hartman Mary & Paul Harvey Robert & Nora Harvey Mr. Michael W. Hayes Peggy R. Hays Stephen & Deborah Hays H. Carl Haywood Fred & Judy Helfer Doug & Becky Hellerson Mr. Wayne Z. Henderson Jr. Dennis & Leslie Henson Steve Hesson Ronald & Nancy Hill Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Hilmer Dr. Becky E. Swanson-Hindman Ms. Christina M. Hirsch Mr. & Mrs. Donald Hofe Aurelia L. Holden Dr. Nan Holland Mr. & Mrs. James G. Holleman William Hollings & Michael Emrick Mr. James N. Hollingsworth Dr. and Mrs. Doy Hollman Catherine J. Holsen Drs. Richard T. & Paula C. Hoos Bethany Productions- Bethany & Tyson Hoppe Diane & Bruce Houglum Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. House Allen, Lucy & Paul Hovious Samuel H. Howard

William Howard Lilly Hsu Mrs. Carol Hudler Mr. Neal Hudson Dr. & Mrs. Louis C. Huesmann II Ms. Jean C. Hughes The Hunt Family Foundation Mr. & Mrs. Robert Hunt Cathy A. Hutchinson Mr. Narum Hyatt Mrs. Beverly Hyde Gordon & Shaun Inman Dr. & Mrs. Roger Ireson Dr. Anna M. Jackson Frances C. Jackson Haynie & Patsy Jacobs Gregory & Patricia James Mr. & Mrs. Alan R. Javorcky Mr. Richard W. Jett Mr. & Mrs. Neil Jobe Mr. & Mrs. David A. Johnson Dr. Dawand L. Johnson John T. & Kerrie Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Timothy K. Johnson Susan & Evan Johnston Dr. Amos Jones Jr. Bridgette Jones Jane & Cecil Jones Pat & David Jones Frank & Audrey Jones Pat & Howard Jones Mr. & Mrs. Michael Kanak Dr. & Mrs. Herman J. Kaplan Mrs. Michel G. Kaplan Carly Kear Mrs. Cynthia A. Keathley Jeffrey & Layle Kenyon Petter & Courtney Kihlberg Mr. Patrick Kilby

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Bill & Becca Killebrew Mr. & Mrs. Monty Kimble Kathleen & Don King Drs. Thomas & Vicki King Mr. Alexander W. Kirk Jack T. & Barbara E. Knott George McCulloch & Linda Knowles David & Judy Kolzow Dr. Valentina Kon & Dr. Jeffrey L. Hymes Mr. & Mrs. Carl Kornmeyer Mark J. Koury & Daphne C. Walker Sanford & Sandra Krantz David G. Kuberski Mr. James G. Lackey III Mr.& Mrs. Timothy LaGrow Mr. & Mrs. John H. Laird Dr. Kristine L. LaLonde Sharon H. Lassiter Dr. & Mrs. Robert H. Latham Danny & Jan Law Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Lawrence Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Lawrence Dr. & Mrs. James W. Lea Jr. Mrs. Douglas E. Leach* Dr. & Mrs. Donald Lee J. Mark Lee Mr. David L. Lege Mr. Kyle Lehning Richard & Deborah Lehrer Michael Leidel Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth C. Lester Ralph G. Leverett Mr. Matthew Leverton John & Marge Lewis Mr. Adam J. Liff Judy & David Lifsey Mr. & Mrs. Ronald S. Ligon Mr. & Mrs. Billy Livsey Keltner W. & Debra S. Locke Jean & Steve Locke Ms. Deborah Logsdon Mr. Rufus & Evelyn Long Frances & Eugene Lotochinski David & Nancy Loucky Thomas H. Loventhal Kenyatta & Tracey Lovett J. Edgar Lowe Mr. & Mrs. Jay Lowenthal Terry & Larry Lowman Ms. Frances B. Lumbard Mr. & Mrs. James C. Lundy Jr. Jeffrey C. Lynch Patrick & Betty Lynch Mr. & Mrs. Michael C. Lynn Sr. Sharron Lyon Dr. & Mrs. Joe MacCurdy Drs. Thomas W. & Beverly B. Madron Dr. Mark A. Magnuson & Ms. Lucile Houseworth Mr. Cosmin E. Majors Gerry & Alicia Mandel Audrea & Helga Maneschi Dr. & Mrs. N. H. Mann Jr. Sheila Mann Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Manyik Sam & Betty Marney Terry Maroney & Christine Sun Mr. Kevin M. Marron Carolyn J. Marsh Dr. & Mrs. Harry D. Marsh Ms. Anne B. Marshall Mr. Arrold Martin Mr. & Mrs. Ben T. Martin Mr. Henry Martin Dr. & Mrs. Raymond S. Martin Mr. David M. Martinez Mr. & Mrs. Brian S. Masterson Sue & Herb Mather Eva Mathis

Margery Mayer & Carolyn Oehler Mr. & Mrs. John D. McAlister Mr. Paul Lorczak & Janet McCabe Ron & Suzanne McCafferty Ms. Beverly McCann Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. McClure Kathleen McCracken Mary & John McCullough Bob McDill & Jennifer Kimball Ed & Carla McDougle Edward W. McFadden Mr. Alison S. McFarland Dr. & Mrs. Timothy E. McNutt Sr. Dr. Larry L. McReynolds Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. McWherter Linda & Ray Meneely Mr. Julius E. Meriweather Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Roy L. Mewbourne Mr. James A. Meyer & Ms. Lynne Link Ms. Brinkley Meyers Sherree Meyers Mr. & Mrs. Mike Hannold Sheila & Alan Miller Dr. Ron V. Miller David & Lisa Minnigan Mr. Michael Mishu Ms. Nancy Mitchell Mr. Steve C. Mitchell Mr. & Mrs. Steven Moll Anthony & Ariane Montemuro Felix & Shirley Montgomery Dr. Michael F. Montijo & Mrs. Patricia A. Jamieson-Montijo James & April Moore Dr. Kelly L. Moore Mr. & Mrs. Jonathan Morphett Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Morreale Scott & Suzy Morrell Mr. Gary Morse Dr. Matthew K. Mosteller Phil Mowrey Drs. Russell & Lizabeth Mullens Mr. & Mrs. B. Dwayne Murray Jr. Mr. & Mrs. J. William Myers James Mark Naftel Allen & Janice Naftilan Ms. Carolyn Heer Nash Mr. & Mrs. Jerome B. Neal Mrs. Mary T. Neblett Gerald & Jennifer Neenan Dr. & Mrs. Harold Nevels Dr. John Newman & Ms. Rebecca Lyford Mark & Kaye Nickell Al Nisley Drs. John* & Margaret Norris Judy M. Norton Mr. & Mrs. William A. Norton Jr. Ann & Denis* O'Day Jason & Kelly Odum Hunt & Debbye Oliver Patricia J. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Jack Oman Frank & Nancy Orr Philip & Carolyn Orr Drs. Lucius & Freida Outlaw Wayne Overby Dr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Overfield Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. Overstreet Frank & Pamela Owsley Dr. & Mrs. James Pace Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth H. Palm Terry & Wanda Palus Mr. & Mrs. Chris Panagopoulos Doria Panvini Clint Parrish Diane Payne Mr. & Mrs. John O. Pearce Lewis & Martha Penfield

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 the way of life. Nestled in the heart of Green Hills, The Blakeford is setting the pace in active senior living. 11 Burton Hills Boulevard, Nashville, Tennessee 37215 (615) 665-9505 |

Anne & Neiland Pennington Kathy & Tom Pennington Frank Perez Mr. Adam Perkinson Kenneth C. Petroni MD Ms.Caroline Peyton Dennis Pitts Gail Plucker Ms. Judith E. Plummer Ms. Carol Polston Phil & Dot Ponder Katherine M. Poole Mr. & Mrs. Robert & Kathleen Poole Stanley D. Poole Ms. Elizabeth M. Potocsnak Mr. Sean Power Mitch and Leslie Powers Cammy Price Mr. Franklin M. Privette Ann Pushin Mr. Daniel L. Rader & Mrs. Leah R. Jensen-Rader Edria & David Ragosin Mr. & Mrs. Ross Rainwater Mr. Wyatt Rampy Mr. & Mrs. William C. Randle Nancy Ward Ray Mr. & Mrs John & Dawn Reed Dr. William M. Regenold Charlotte A. Reichley Jean D. Reily Lee Allen Reynolds Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth & Lori Rhodes Mr. & Mrs. Larry V. Rhodes Mrs. Jane H. Richmond Mrs. Paul E. Ridge Margaret Riegel Rob & Tammy Ringenberg Dr. & Mrs. Bruce D. Rogers Judith R. Roney Rodney & Lynne Rosenblum Dr. Carolyn A. Ross Edgar & Susan Rothschild Dr. & Mrs. Robert M. Roy Pamela & Justin C. Rutledge Judith Ann Sachs Mr. Stephen Sachs Ms. Kaori Saito Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. Sams Mr. & Mrs. Bryce Sanders Mr. & Mrs. Bobby & Brenda Sandlin Mr. & Mrs. Derrick G. Sandoval Jack & Diane Sasson Mr. & Mrs.William B. Saunders & Family Mr. Donald D. Savoy Mrs. Loretta Holland Scates Ms. Sandra A. Schatten Bob & Lisa Schatz Dr. Alex D. Schenkman & Melissa Musser Mrs. Thomas W. Schlater III Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth P. Schnaars Sheila Schott Kurt Schreiber & Nelda Schreiber Jack Schuett Gene A. & Linda M. Shade Richard & Marilyn Shadinger Dr. & Mrs. Steven Shankle Brian Shapiro Ms. Vickie Shaw Mrs. Jack W. Shepherd Ms. Laura E. Sikes Dr. & Mrs. John O. Simmons Keith & Kay Simmons Mrs. Wilson Sims Dr. & Mrs. Manuel Sir Alice Sisk Rebecca Slaughter David & Robin Small

Mr. James B. Smedley Charles R. Smith & Vernita Hood-Smith Dallas & Jo Ann Smith Mr. Edd Smith Mrs. Rebecca Smith Mr. Chris Song Mr. John D. Souther Nan E. Speller Tom Spiggle Mr. & Mrs. Charles Sprintz Tabor Stamper - KHS America Mr. Sidney T. Stanley Hilary & Shane Stapleton Caroline Stark Lelan & Yolanda Statom Dennis & Billie Jean Stephen Mr. & Mrs. Lemuel Stevens Jr. Richard & Jennifer Stevens Bob & Tammy Stewart Dr. Christie E. St-John Kent & Judy Stockton Mr. Timothy M. Strobl Mr. & Mrs. Samuel E. Stumpf, Jr. Dewayne & Kristy Sullivan Frank Sutherland & Natilee Duning Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Svennevik Don D. & Louise McKee Swain Greg & Rhonda Swanson Rev. Justin Sweatman Dr. Esther & Mr. Jeff Swink Bishop Frederick Hilborn Talbot Bruce & Jaclyn Tarkington Ms. Jeanette Tatman Mr. Lawrence E. Taylor Dr. Patricia Lloyd Taylor Jeremy & Carrie Teaford Mr. Christian Teal Dr. & Mrs. David L. Terrell Mrs. Kimberly S. Teter Mr. & Mrs. Richard Theiss Bob & Mary Battle Thompson Mr. & Mrs. Wendol R. Thorpe Richard & Shirley Thrall Mr. Walter Tieck Scott & Nesrin Tift Brian & Callie Tinney Mr. Mark G. Tobin Leon Tonelson Mr. & Mrs. Timothy True Mr. Phillip Trusty Richard, Kimiko, Jennifer & Lindsey Tucker Mr. & Mrs. John A. Turnbull Mr. & Mrs. Jimmy L. Turner Mr. William B. Turner Dr. & Mrs. Michael Tyler Mr. Frank C. Valdez Anthony & Sonya Venturella Mr. James N. Vickers Mr. Rory I. Villafuerte Kimberly Dawn Vincent Ms. Maria Voss Mr. & Mrs. William W. Wade Janice Kay Wagen Lois J. Wagner & Barbara M. Lonardi Mr. & Mrs. Fred C. Wald Mrs. Betty W. Walker Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Wall Jr. Kay & Larry Wallace Mr. Matthew D. Wardle Rachel Ward-Vick Mr. & Mrs. William Joe Warise Dr. Adam E. Watkins Bob Watson & Beth Mallen Gayle & David Watson Frank & Jane Wcislo Ms. Bernadette A. Webster H. Martin & Joyce Weingartner Dr. & Mrs. Matthew B. Weinger

A school that’s about all the possibilities.

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Every day your children are discovering new things to learn and love. Franklin Road Academy shows them how to turn choices into a life of fulfillment and success. We teach students to explore all of life’s possibilities, and then we equip them to excel. philanthropist


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SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 2014 Grades PreK3 – 12 Developing scholars with integrity and balance in an inclusive Christian environment for grades PreK3 through 12. For a personal tour of the campus, please call (615) 369-4488. hockey star

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a vote of confIdence.

Families have relocated from 31 states and seven 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 just minutes from downtown Nashville and Cool Springs/Franklin, in the heart of Brentwood.

find out more at Currey Ingram Academy is a co-ed, K-12, college-prep day school for students with learning differences and unique learning styles.

Currey Ingram Academy 6544 Murray Lane I Brentwood, Tenn.

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I (615) 507-3173 Scan here to learn more.

UPCOMING EVENTS Belmont Jazz Festival • March 24-29 Musical Theatre Presents Singin’ in the Rain • March 21-23 and 28-30 The President’s Concert • April 12 2014 Applause Award Recipient Ricky Skaggs For more information or to purchase tickets, visit www.BELMONT. edu/music or call 615.460.6408.

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Passionate LEarnErs

Creative ExprEssion

Mr. & Mrs. Jon A. Wells Mr. Kevin L. Welsh Ms. Jo H. West Franklin & Helen Westbrook J Peter R. Westerholm Mr. Angelo White Keith & Amy Whitfield Jonna & Doug Whitman Eleanor D. Whitworth Ms. Judith B. Wiens Frank & Marcy Williams Mr. & Mrs. Harry E. Williams John & Anne Williams Dr. Joyce E. Williams Susan & Fred Williams Mr. Kirby S. Willingham Amos & Etta Wilson Tommy & Carol Ann Wilson Ms. Sandra Wiscarson Scott & Ellen Wolfe Mr. Robert H. Walle Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Stephen F. Wood Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Robert & Wanda Woods Dr. John Wright & Mrs. Jenni Wright Kay & Randall Wyatt Vivian R. & Richard A. Wynn Dr. Mary Yarbrough Mr. & Mrs. Samuel C. Yeager Faith Adams Young Jerry Zhao Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Zibart James & Candice Zimmermann Rev. & Mrs. A. Jackson Zipperer Jr. *denotes donors who are deceased


In honor of Ms. Bettie Berry In honor of Emily & Ralph Buck In honor of Drake Calton In honor of Barbara Chazen In honor of Marion P. Couch In honor of Kevin & Katy Crumbo In honor of Keelan Farrell & Ben Gager In honor of Kaelyn Giles In honor of Marilyn & Malcom Hazelip In honor of Mr. & Mrs. Norman Holcombe In Honor of Martha Rivers Ingram In honor of Allen & Liza Lentz In honor of Roger T. May, Esq. In honor of Callum, Julia & A. J. McCaffrey In honor of Bonnie Myers In honor of the Nashville Symphony Musicians In honor of the Nashville Symphony Musicians and Staff In honor of Jennifer Puryear & Jane Anne Pilkinton In honor of Reba Sanders In Honor of Beverly Small In honor of Mark Lee Taylor In honor of Mrs. Sally Williams


In memory of James R. Austin In memory of Paul W. Beam In memory of James Bradshaw In memory of James F. Brandenburg In memory of Miss Martha Carroll In memory of W. Ovid Collins, Jr. In memory of Mr. & Mrs. Tom Crain In memory of Gerry Daniel In memory of Julian de la Guardia In memory of Ann Deol

The Webb School is a college preparatory day/boarding school for grades 6-12. Special in-state tuition rate and merit scholarships available. 888-733-9322

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In memory of Joe Ervin In memory of Miles Stuart Hunter In memory of Rodney Irvin In memory of Mildred J. Oonk In memory of Willis Page In memory of Mrs.Bert (Emily) Parrish In memory of Lt Cmdr Alan A. Patterson, USN In memory of Mr. John Robert Sanders Sr. In memory of Reba Morton Sanders In memory of Walter & Huldah Sharp In memory of Martin E. Simmons In memory of Dr. Sam Simon In memory of Frank Smith In memory of Alex Steele In memory of James R. Surface In memory of Caroline Suschnick In memory of Ginny Thigpen In memory of Rosemary Thompson In memory of Lera Van Eys In memory of Fred Viehmann In memory of James E. Ward In memory of Irving & Gladys WolfĂŤ


George E. Barrett John Auston Bridges Mr.* & Mrs. Arthur H. Buhl III Barbara & Eric Chazen Donna R. Cheek Dr. & Mrs. Alan G. Cohen Esther & Roger Cohn Wally & Lee Lee Dietz Dee & Jerald Doochin Robert D. Eisenstein Mrs. Annette S. Eskind Laurie & Steven Eskind Harris A. Gilbert Allis Dale & John Gillmor Dr. Fred & Martha Goldner Mr. & Mrs. Billy Ray Hearn Judith Hodges Judith S. & James R. Humphreys Walter & Sarah Knestrick Sheldon Kurland Ellen C. Lawson Sally M. Levine In honor of Judith & Jim Humphreys Frances & Eugene Lotochinski Ellen Harrison Martin Mr. & Mrs. Martin F. McNamara III Cynthia & Richard Morin Dr. Harrell Odom II & Mr. Barry W. Cook Mr. and Mrs. Craig E. Philip Anne & Charles Roos Mr. & Mrs. John L. Seigenthaler Joan B. Shayne Dr. & Mrs. Anderson Spickard Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Robert Stein Vicky & Bennett Tarleton Mr. & Mrs. Louis B. Todd Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Byron Trauger Betty & Bernard Werthan Mr. Mark Zimbicki and Ms. Wendy Kurland Alice A. Zimmerman

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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 January 3, 2014.


SEASON PRESENTERS Gifts of $100,000+ The Martin Foundation

Care Foundation of America, Inc.


PRINCIPAL PLAYERS Gifts of $25,000+ Mike Curb Family Foundation

Mary C. Ragland Foundation Washington Foundation

GOVERNMENT Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County


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Mayor Karl F. Dean

Metropolitan Council

BUSINESS PARTNER Gifts of $2,500 - $4,999 American Brokerage Company, Inc. AmSurg BioVentures, Inc. Blevins, Inc. Carter Haston Real Estate Services Inc. City of Brentwood Consolidated Pipe & Supply Co., Inc. The Crichton Group First Baptist Nashville Gould Turner Group, P.C. Renasant Bank Tennsco Corporation Travelink American Express Travel

BUSINESS ASSOCIATES Gifts of $500 - $1,249 Anonymous (1) A-1 Appliance Company V. Alexander & Co., Inc. R. H. Boyd Publishing Corporation Burger Up Chaffin's Barn Dinner Theatre D.F. Chase, Inc. Marylee Chaski Charitable Corporation Creative Artists Agency Enfinity Engineering, LLC Haber Corporation Habitat for Humanity of Greater Nashville INDUSCO Kaatz, Binkley, Jones & Morris Architects, Inc. Loews Vanderbilt Hotel Quanta Computer Nashville RD Plastics Co., Inc. Richard Fletcher of 511 Group Inc. Stansell Electric Company, Inc. Stites & Harbison, PLLC Sysco Nashville Volunteer Barge & Transport, Inc. VSA Arts Tennessee Walker Lumber & Hardware Company Walmart DC 6062 IN-KIND AARP Tennessee Ajax Turner Co., Inc. American Airlines American Tuxedo Crowe Horwath LLP Dulce Desserts Stephen M. Emahiser The Glover Group Hampton Inn & Suites Downtown Nashville, Hilton Nashville Downtown Just Love Coffee Roasters Ms. Sally M. Levine Lipman Brothers

McQuiddy Printing CAPT & Mrs. Charles E. Stewart Jr. Nashville Symphony Volunteer Auxiliary NAXOS OSHi Floral DĂŠcor Studio Premier Parking of Tennessee MATCHING GIFT COMPANIES American General Life & Accident American International Group, Inc. Atmos Energy AT&T Higher Education/Cultural Matching Gift Program Bank of America BCD Travel Becton Dickinson & Co. CA Matching Gifts Program Caterpillar Foundation Cigna Foundation Community Health Systems Foundation Eaton Corporation ExxonMobil Foundation First Data Foundation First Tennessee The Frist Foundation GE Foundation Hachette Book Group IBM Corporation Illinois Tool Works Foundation McKesson Foundation Merrill Lynch & Co Foundation, Inc. Microsoft Matching Gifts Program Nissan Gift Matching Program Regions Scottrade Square D Foundation Matching Gift Program Shell Oil Company Foundation Starbucks Matching Gifts Program The Aspect Matching Gifts Program The HCA Foundation The Meredith Corporation Foundation The Prudential Foundation The Stanley Works U.S. Bancorp Foundation Williams Community Relation




ARTISTIC UNDERWRITERS Gifts of $5,000- $9,999 A.C. Entertainment Inc. BDO Chet Atkins Music Education Fund Of the Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee The Cockayne Fund Inc. Cracker Barrel Foundation Samuel M. Fleming Foundation Freeman Webb, Inc. Landis B. Gullett Charitable Lead Annuity Trust Hampton Inn & Suites Nashville Downtown KraftCPAs PLLC OSHi Floral Decor Studio PwC Wells Fargo

BUSINESS LEADER Gifts of $1,250 - $2,499 Calsonic Kansei J. Alexander's Corporation Universal Lighting Technologies William Morris Endeavor Entertainment


ORCHESTRA PARTNERS Gifts of $10,000 - $24,999 Bradley Arant Boult Cummings LLP Coca-Cola Bottling Company Consolidated Caterpillar Financial Services Corrections Corporation of America Ann and Gordon Getty Foundation Griffin Technology The HCA Foundation Ann Hardeman and Combs L. Fort Foundation The Hendrix Foundation Neal & Harwell, PLC Nordstrom Community Giving Publix Super Markets Charities, Inc. Ryman Hospitality Properties Foundation



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 $15,000 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. $1M+

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, John & Jenny 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


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


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



FEB R UA RY 2 0 1 4

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 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. 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. InConcert



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


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.

N A S H V I L L E S Y M P H O N Y LEGACY SOCIETY LEAVING A LEGACY, BUILDING A FUTURE L E GACY SO CI E T Y Principal clarinet James Zimmermann is one of many NSO musicians who are passing along the gift of music to a younger generation.

The Nashville Symphony is committed to serving Nashville with worldclass music and education programs not just for today, but for generations to come. If you share the same vision for your orchestra and your community, please consider making a planned gift to the Nashville Symphony. Your gift will leave a lasting impact on Middle Tennessee and beyond! You can make a gift that costs you nothing during your lifetime — it’s true! By making the Nashville Symphony the beneficiary of your will, trust, retirement plan, life insurance policy or other estate planning vehicle, you’ll help guarantee our financial strength tomorrow without affecting your cash flow or your family’s financial stability today. The Legacy Society honors those who include a gift to the Nashville Symphony in their estate plans. Accepting our offer of membership allows us to honor your future gift and to say “thank you” now. Be “instrumental” in our success by sharing your passion for music with future generations. For more information on the many creative ways to make a planned gift, please visit or call

Pictured is the commemorative lapel pin given exclusively to members of the Nashville Symphony Legacy Society.

Anonymous (4) Barbara B. & Michael W. Barton Diane and David L. Black Julie & Frank Boehm Mr. & Mrs. Dennis C. Bottorff Charles W. Cagle Donna & Steven Clark George D. Clark, Jr. Dr. Cliff Cockerham & Dr. Sherry Cummings W. Ovid Collins, Jr.* Mrs. Barbara J. Conder* Mr. & Mrs. Roy Covert William M. & Mildred P.* Duncan Deborah Faye Duncan Annette & Irwin* Eskind Mrs. Johnna Benedict Ford Judy & Tom Foster Dr. Priscilla Partridge de Garcia & Dr. Pedro E. Garcia James C. Gooch Ed & Nancy Goodrich

Wade Kelley at 615.687.6615.

Carl T. Haley David W. & Judith S. Hayes 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 Richard L. Miller 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 & 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. & Jan L. Valentine Dr. Colleen Conway Welch & Mr. Ted Houston Welch Barbara & Bud Zander Shirley Zeitlin Anne H. & Robert K.* Zelle *deceased

You don’t have to tap your nest-egg to build our nest-egg You can use life insurance to create an endowment from your income rather than your capital. Affordable premiums build coverage that will deliver a significant gift to the Nashville Symphony. In this way, you can leverage modest annual gifts into the equivalent of a substantial bequest or trust distribution. Make the Nashville Symphony the irrevocable owner of the policy, and receive a charitable deduction for your gifts covering our premium payments. We’ll work with you on this and other details that maximize the benefits of using life insurance to make your gift. For more information on making a gift of life insurance, including a free e-brochure entitled “Don’t Throw That Life Insurance Policy Away,” visit  For a confidential conversation about this or other estate planning options, please contact M. Wade Kelley, CFRE, at (615) 687-6615.

PLEASE NOTE: The material presented is not offered as legal or tax advice. You are urged to seek the advice of your tax advisor, attorney and/or financial planner to determine whether a contemplated gift fits well into your overall circumstances and planning.


F EB R UA RY 2 0 1 4

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A ME R I C A N C H R ONICL E S: T h e A rt o f No r ma n Ro ck w ell November 1, 2013–February 9, 2014 Organized by the Norman Rockwell Museum, Stockbridge, Massachusetts

This exhibition is made possible with the generous support from the National Endowment of the Arts, American Masterpieces Program; the Henry Luce Foundation; Curtis Publishing Co.; Norman Rockwell Family Agency; and the Stockman Family Foundation. This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and Humanities.

Presenting Sponsors:

Supporting Sponsor:

Hospitality Sponsor:

Anne and Joe Russell

LOOKING EAST: Western Artists and the Allure of Japan January 31–May 11, 2014 Organized by the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Supporting Sponsor:

For a complete list of exhibitions, visit The Frist Center for the Visual Arts is supported in part by:

FRIST CENTER FOR THE VISUAL ARTS | 919 Broadway | Downtown Nashville Triple Self-Portrait (detail). Cover illustration for The Saturday Evening Post, February 13, 1960. © 1960: SEPS. Norman Rockwell Museum Collections. Organized by the Norman Rockwell Museum, Stockbridge, Massachusetts. Claude Monet. The Water Lily Pond (detail), 1900. Oil on canvas, 35 1/2 x 36 1/2 in. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Given in memory of Governor Alva T. Fuller by the Fuller Foundation, 61.959. Photograph © 2014 MFA, Boston

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We’re Listening. Words are like music to us. They encourage, elevate, prompt and propel. Words move us. At CapStar, listening is our most important job. Talk with us, challenge us with your personal and business financial goals and dreams. We’re here. And we’re listening.

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FOR GENERATIONS, WE’VE HELPED CLIENTS MANAGE WEALTH. IT’S TIME FOR AN INTRODUCTION. We’re FTB Advisors. We’ve been part of the community for decades providing wealth management services for First Tennessee customers. Our financial advisors have helped thousands of people chart their financial goals with portfolios designed personally for them. Today, we’re launching a new name, FTB Advisors, to better reflect the breadth of advice we offer in investing, financial planning, trust and insurance services. No two people or goals are alike. Discover how our personal approach can help you.

START A CONVERSATION AT Insurance Products, Investments & Annuities: Not A Deposit | Not Guaranteed By The Bank Or Its Affiliates | Not FDIC Insured Not Insured By Any Federal Government Agency | May Go Down In Value | Insurance Products and Annuities: May be purchased from any agent or company, and the customer’s choice will not affect current or future credit decisions. FTB Advisors is the trade name for wealth management products and services provided by First Tennessee Bank National Association (“FTB”) and its affiliates. Financial planning and trust services provided by FTB. Investments and annuities available through FTB Advisors, Inc., member FINRA, SIPC, and a subsidiary of FTB. Insurance products available through FTB Advisors Insurance Services, Inc. (”FTBIS”). FTB Advisors, Inc. and FTBIS may offer annuities or transact insurance business only in states where they are licensed or where they are exempted or excluded from state insurance licensing requirements. FTB Advisors does not offer tax or legal advice. You should consult your personal tax and/or legal advisor concerning your individual situation. © 2013 First Tennessee Bank National Association.




Guests are invited to check their coats at one of several complimentary coat check locations on each seating level. The most convenient is on the Lounge Level, located one floor below the Main Lobby. CAMERAS, CELL PHONES & OTHER DEVICES

Videocameras and recording devices are strictly prohibited in the concert hall or in any other space where a performance or rehearsal is taking place, but photographs are permitted anytime the house lights are illuminated. Cellular phones, beepers and watch alarms should be turned off once the performance starts. LATE SEATING

As a courtesy to performers and audience, each performance will have designated breaks when latecomers are seated. Those arriving after a performance begins will be asked to wait until the appropriate break to be seated. SERVICES FOR GUESTS WITH DISABILITIES

Schermerhorn Symphony Center meets or exceeds all criteria established by the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Interior signage and all elevators make use of Braille lettering. An infrared hearing system is available for guests who are hearing impaired; headsets may be retrieved from

the Lounge Level coat-check area and from the Concert Concierge. Unisex restrooms are available on the Lounge Level for disabled guests needing special assistance. Accessible and companion seating are available at all seating and price levels. 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. EMERGENCY MESSAGES

Guests expecting urgent calls may leave their name and 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 Manager’s office for any items that may have been left in the building. The phone number for Lost and Found is 615.687.6450. CONCERT CONCIERGE

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.


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.

Our doors are now open. Whether it’s 2 or 4 doors is completely up to you. With the completion of our brand new state of the art facility, Porsche of Nashville would like you to stop by and visit us at our new location in Cool Springs and see the full line of exciting 2014 Porsche vehicles.

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7 p.m. Tuesday, March 18 BUY TICKETS 615.687.6400

Nashville Symphony InConcert Feb  

Nashville Symphony InConcert February Edition

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