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ABOUT THE PROGRAM

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 2016, 2PM Segerstrom Center for the Arts Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall

THE YOUNG PERSON’S GUIDE TO THE ORCHESTRA Daniel Alfred Wachs, conductor Orange County Youth Symphony Orchestra Christopher Russell, conductor Orange County School of the Arts Symphony Orchestra Alex David, narrator

Wassail Overture

Jacob VOGEL (b. 1987)

Daniel Alfred Wachs, conductor Orange County Youth Symphony Orchestra

Suite from Candide

Leonard BERNSTEIN (1918-1990)

Daniel Alfred Wachs, conductor Orange County School of the Arts Symphony Orchestra

Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra

Benjamin BRITTEN (1913-1976)

Christopher Russell, conductor Orange County Youth Symphony Orchestra Orange County School of the Arts Symphony Orchestra

Sponsored by The Davisson Family Fund for Youth Music Education Although rare, all dates, times, artists, programs and prices are subject to change. Photographing or recording this performance without permission is prohibited. Kindly disable pagers, cellular phones and other audible devices.

vogel: wassail overture Growing up, there was always a tradition in my household that the holiday season did not begin until after Thanksgiving. Humming holiday music before that first Friday was strictly forbidden. There was always an element of excitement when the first holiday album was put on in the house, and without fail, this was typically a compilation album. As a matter of fact, every holiday album our family owned and listened to during the holiday season was a compilation. This had a major impact on my interpretation of holiday music, most notably that I did not associate a single artist or musical style with any particular song. It is this memory of the holidays that provides the inspiration for the Wassail Overture. Commissioned by Daniel Alfred Wachs and The Chapman Orchestra, the Wassail Overture is an introduction to the holiday season as a whole, beckoning us all to recount our favorite holiday memories through an energetic medley of some of my own cherished holiday classics. The piece opens in a flashy fashion, reminiscent of the television holiday specials of the 1950s and 21


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60s. A number of songs are cited quickly, to help gather ourselves into the holiday spirit. We are then propelled into a lively rendition of Joy to the World, with an accompaniment evoking the imagery of a sleigh, racing through a snow-packed forest. Following this number, we are treated to the soulful sounds of a big band saxophone section, and a jazzy version of Jingle Bells. The piece then takes a contemplative tone, and presents an emotional take on one my favorite holiday ballads, Oh Holy Night. Lush strings accompany an English horn solo, with a climactic moment that is truly touching. The next section, inspired by great American composer Aaron Copland, features a dialogue between Flute and Clarinet soloists to a children’s classic, Up on the Rooftop. To close the piece, a minimalist presentation of Silent Night is meant to represent the typical sonority of a modern film or television score, with bold brass figures and a dramatic ending, bookending the piece with familiar music of old, and a contemporary soundscape. Please enjoy the Wassail Overture and allow it to provide the soundtrack to open your holiday season! - Jacob Vogel BerNsteiN: suite for orchestra from “caNdide” Among the best-known American musicians of the 20th century, Leonard Bernstein was a true polymath, bringing passion and great skill to his multiple roles as conductor, pianist, teacher and composer. His far-reaching interests led him to compose music that tapped into American jazz and pop, as well as the inherited legacy of traditional classical music. His canon of works covers a broad spectrum, including film scores, Broadway musicals and a full range of orchestral, chamber and vocal/choral works. Leonard Bernstein always said he wanted to write “The Great American Opera.” He probably came closest with Candide (1956), which he labeled “a comic operetta.” Based on Voltaire’s satirical novel of 1759, it chronicles the misadventures of Candide,

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a naive, pure-hearted youth, and his much more tough-minded sweetheart, Cunégonde. Although Candide has been taught by his tutor, Dr. Pangloss, (here Voltaire was taking a jab at the optimistic philosophy of his contemporary Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz) that “all is for the best in this best of all possible worlds,” throughout the story he is assailed by legions of man-made and natural disasters that sorely test this theory. Finally, older, a little wiser, he and the equally battered Cunégonde are reunited, with much more modest aspirations for their life together. For Bernstein, collaborating with the admired playwright Lillian Hellman, this story had contemporary relevance for an artificially happy post-war America, recently bedeviled by the McCarthy witch-hunts. Of the operetta, the overture is a well-known favorite but this Suite for Orchestra enables audiences to discover some of the works lesser-known music in a program-friendly instrumental version lasting eighteen minutes. The selections include You Were Dead You Know, Paris Waltz, Bon Voyage, Drowning Music/The King’s Barcarolle, Ballad of Eldorado, I Am Easily Assimilated, The Best of All Possible Worlds, and the touching finale, Make Our Garden Grow. - Ronda Latham BritteN: the YouNg PersoN’s guide to the orchestra Benjamin Britten’s first encounters with the orchestra took place at an early age. At around age five, he started showing unusual talent in music and began composing. Some of the sketches for his works that he wrote between the ages of 10 and 12 were later immortalized into his string orchestra work called “Simple Symphony.” By the time he was in his early 30s, Britten’s success as a composer was widespread. Some of his most widely-respected and loved works had already been composed, including the Ceremony of Carols, the Serenade for Tenor, Horn and Strings and the opera Peter Grimes. While finishing Peter Grimes, he was asked by the British Broadcasting Corporation


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to compose the music for a film called “The Instruments of the Orchestra.” Britten finished the score on New Year’s Eve 1945. As the basis for The Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra, Britten chose a 1695 melody by the English Renaissance composer Henry Purcell. The work is subjected to a set of variations while in turn featuring each section of the orchestra. To begin, the whole orchestra performs the melody, then it is heard by each family of instruments (woodwinds, brass, strings and percussion). After that, there are thirteen variations in this order: WOODWINDS Flutes and Piccolo Oboes Clarinets Bassoons STRINGS Violins Violas Cellos Double Basses Harp BRASS French Horns Trumpets Trombones and Tuba PERCUSSION Prior to each variation, the narrator gives a short description of the characteristics of the instrument about to take center stage. Britten does character sketches of each instrument, bringing out one or more qualities of their nature. For example, the oboes play mournfully, the clarinets are athletic, the cellos show their lyrical side, the trumpets have a military feel, the trombones and tubas are majestic, etc. For the huge percussion section, Britten chooses eleven instruments that are featured in quick succession. To close the work, Britten composes a fugue. The instruments enter in the same order of their variation, each one adding more and more to

BENJAMIN BRITTEN

the texture. Finally, Purcell’s original melody comes in on top of Britten’s fugue. This not only shows Britten’s great skill as a composer but helps bring the work to a glorious and triumphant ending. While in the sound booth for the first recording of the work, the engineer reported that Britten was “jumping about and laughing with pleasure at hearing what he had done.” The pleasure that the composer received from his own composition has been experienced by young people of all ages ever since. - Christopher Russell alex david, Narrator Alex David most recently can be seen as Sebastian in the romantic comedy Temps as well as the ABC pilot Dr. Ken with Ken Jeong. He has performed at The Kremlin stage in Moscow for the ‘We are One Live!’ televised world broadcast and began his film career at an early age, working with such celebrities as Ben Stiller and Cameron Diaz in There's Something About Mary, Dan Lauria and Olympia Dukakis in Jesus, Mary and Joey, and Amy Smart in Outside Providence. 23


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ALEX DAVID

Since then, he had the opportunity to concentrate on the Broadway stage, performing in the original production of The Nutty Professor directed by the legendary Jerry Lewis and composed by the late Marvin Hamlisch. He was honored to be a part of the Lincoln Center’s tribute concert, in memory of Hamlisch, with featured legends Barbara Streisand, Aretha Franklin and Liza Minnelli. Alex received his B.F.A. in Theater Performance at Chapman University and most recently had the incredible honor of being the Master of Ceremonies for the grand opening of The Musco Center for the Arts. Alex is excited to be back on stage with these talented young aspiring musicians. Visit online at www.alexpauldavid.com. the oraNge couNtY Youth sYmPhoNY orchestra The Orange County Youth Symphony Orchestra (OCYSO), now in its 47th season, is the official youth orchestra of Orange County, California. Deemed “the real thing” by The Los Angeles Times, OCYSO is the winner of the 2012 American Prize in Orchestral Performance—Youth Orchestra Division. Music Director and Conductor Daniel Alfred Wachs has led OCYSO through many prestigious performances including U.S. and 24

West Coast premieres by composers such as Mark-Anthony Turnage and Kurt Schwertsik, European tours and a season-long project with Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9 culminating in a documentary entitled “Beethoven’s Ninth: Journey to Joy” that was selected by PBS SoCal for multiple broadcasts. OCYSO’s mission, to introduce music into the lives of young people, is fulfilled in part through the acclaimed “Concerts for Fifth Graders,” in the Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall at the Segerstrom Center for the Arts, conducted, by Wachs. This series, “kids playing for kids,” produced and presented by the Philharmonic Society of Orange County, has provided music education for more than a million students over thirty years. OCYSO is an artistic affiliate in Chapman University’s new $82 million Musco Center for the Arts, where it presents a concert series. Highlights of the 2016-17 season include Guest Faculty Artists Midori Goto and Ray Chen, as well as a residency by the Kronos Quartet. Presented by the Philharmonic Society of Orange County, OCYSO returns for its second annual holiday family concert and the Philharmonic Concerts for Fifth Graders at the Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall. The 2015-16 season included a season-long collaboration with the Young Musicians Foundation Debut Orchestra (YMF Debut) of Los Angeles. This collaborative concert with YMF, presented by the Los Angeles Philharmonic on its prestigious Sounds About Town series at the Walt Disney Concert Hall, featured the United States premiere of Mark-Anthony Turnage’s Passchendaele, an OCYSO co-commission. Of the performance, which was reviewed by Musical America, the Los Angeles Times, and the Orange County Register, music critic Timothy Mangan stated: “Wachs led a wonderfully clear and patient traversal, finding order in complexity. The young musicians appeared to have little trouble with the work’s progressive language.” OCYSO’s 2013-14 season was presented by the Philharmonic Society of Orange County’s Beethoven: The Late Great series and culminated in a


During its distinguished history, OCYSO has performed at major music conferences throughout the United States and was featured at the 2013 TEDx held at Chapman University. OCYSO presented a capstone performance at Walt Disney Concert Hall as part of the inaugural West Coast Youth Orchestra Festival. In the summer of 2013, OCYSO toured the United Kingdom and attended the famed Proms Concerts as guests of the Royal Philharmonic Society. A review of OCYSO’s performance at Bristol Cathedral stated that “The young players gave an excellent performance and earned the tremendous ovation they received…Charismatic director Daniel Alfred Wachs was excellent throughout.” OCYSO’s performances have been lauded by both critics and audiences throughout Austria, Italy, Germany, Switzerland, Hong Kong, the People’s Republic of China, Japan and at the United Nations and Carnegie Hall. In the summer of 2016, OCYSO traveled to Spain with performances in Madrid, Barcelona, and Manresa. In celebration of its 40th anniversary in 2009-10, OCYSO performed a joint concert with the Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg, presented by the Philharmonic Society, performing the United States premiere of Kurt Schwertsik’s Mr. K Discovers America. In his review for The Los Angeles Times, Mark Swed wrote, "The performance was smashing thanks in no small part to the exceptionally well-practiced pre-professionals, who brought a sparkle to the Salzburgers' sound that wasn't there before...They are the real thing.” daNiel alfred wachs, music director aNd coNductor Conductor Daniel Alfred Wachs emerged on the international scene following his debut with the

Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg in November 2010, leading a world première by Toshio Hosokawa at the Grosses Festspielhaus. The Austrian press praised: “Engaging, rhythmically inspired, precise in its execution, the “Mambo” was equal to a performance by Gustavo Dudamel and the Simón Bolívar Youth Orchestra!” Wachs has guest conducted Orange County’s Pacific Symphony, the Auckland Philharmonia, the National Symphony Orchestra (as part of the National Conducting Institute), the Sarasota Orchestra, the Fort Worth Symphony, Sinfonia Gulf Coast, the Oakland Symphony, the Monterey Symphony, the Spartanburg Philharmonic, and New York City Ballet at Lincoln Center. Wachs has also served as assistant conductor at the Cincinnati Opera and for the French première of Bernstein’s Candide at the Théâtre du Châtelet, a Robert Carsen co-production with La Scala and the English National Opera. In 2015, Wachs made his debut on the acclaimed new music series Jacaranda: Music at the Edge in Santa Monica, conducting works by Weill and Stravinsky.

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critically-acclaimed, sold-out season finale concert presenting the West Coast premiere of MarkAnthony Turnage’s “Frieze” and Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony. The Orange County Register selected this concert as one of the “Must See” performances of the season and The Los Angeles Times picked it as a top concert choice for spring 2014.

A pianist as well as a conductor, Wachs’ performance with the Minnesota Orchestra “proved a revelation, delivering a technically impeccable, emotionally powerful performance of two Mozart piano concertos and a pair of solo works,” raved the St. Paul Pioneer Press. With the encouragement of Zubin Mehta, Wachs began his studies with Enrique Barenboim in Tel Aviv before pursuing studies at the Zürich Academy and graduating from The Curtis Institute of Music and The Juilliard School. He has also participated at such festivals at Aspen, Tanglewood and Verbier. Wachs has also been entrusted with preparing orchestras for Valery Gergiev and Vladimir Spivakov, and has served as Assistant Conductor to Osmo Vänskä at the Minnesota Orchestra and at the National Orchestra of France under Kurt Masur. Additionally, he has served as cover conductor for the Houston Symphony and for the Rotterdam Philharmonic on tour. Committed to the cause of music education, Wachs leads the Orange County Youth Symphony Orchestra (OCYSO) and is Music Director of The Chapman Orchestra at Chapman University. Of a 25


ABOUT THE ARTisTs

Concert Hall. The concert received ecstatic reviews from Musical America, the Los Angeles Times and the Orange County Register. Wachs also led a joint concert with members of OCYSO and YMF at the acclaimed Sundays Live Series at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. He then took OCYSO on its second international tour with concerts throughout Spain in summer 2016. 2017 brings a mini-residency by the Kronos Quartet, a masterclass with Ray Chen presented by the Philharmonic Society and a visit by Midori.

DANIEL ALFRED WACHS

recent OCYSO performance, The Los Angeles Times states, “The performance was smashing thanks in no small part to the exceptionally well-practiced pre-professionals.” Both the OCYSO and The Chapman Orchestra were finalists for the 2012 American Prize in Orchestral Performance and OCYSO was the 2012 winner in the youth category. In May 2014, OCYSO was presented by the Philharmonic Society of Orange County to a sold-out Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall in a performance that included Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony and the West Coast Premiere of Mark-Anthony Turnage’s “Frieze.” This concert was selected by both the Orange County Register and Los Angeles Times as top picks during the 20132014 season and was later broadcast on PBS SoCal. The Orange County Register exclaimed: “Wachs guided the ensemble with energy, precision, anda welcome sense of clarity and poise. The performance wasn’t just good by standards for younger performers, but forceful and exuberant by any standard: genuinely inspiring, technically proficient, structurally sound. The combined choruses were a powerhouse.” During the 2015-16 season, Wachs and OCYSO joined forces with the Young Musicians Foundation Debut Orchestra of Los Angeles, presenting the United States premiere of Turnage’s “Passchendaele,” an OCYSO co-commission on the LA Phil’s Sounds About Town series on the stage of the Walt Disney 26

Under Wachs’ leadership, The Chapman Orchestra completed a survey of Mahler song cycles with baritone Vladimir Chernov and initiated a partnership with LA Opera’s DomingoColburn-Stein Young Artist Program. The Chapman Orchestra’s annual Holiday Wassail Concert continues to be distributed nationally on PBS. In Orange County, Wachs was featured in the January 2016 edition of Modern Luxury and selected as one of OC Metro’s 2014 “40 Under Forty” most impressive young professionals. Wachs’ expertise and experience in developing and infusing new life into education concerts has led to repeat engagements with the Monterey and Palm Beach Symphonies. An accomplished opera conductor and collaborative pianist, Wachs has led Albert Herring, Suor Angelica, Gianni Schicchi, Cosi fan tutte, Le Nozze di Figaro, The Impresario, Amahl and the Night Visitors, acts from La Traviata and Die Fledermaus, and the operas La Divina and Signor Deluso by Pasatieri. He has accompanied tenor William Burden in recital and recently made his debut on the LA Philharmonic Chamber Music Series at Walt Disney Concert Hall. For more information on Daniel Wachs, visit www.danielalfredwachs.com oraNge couNtY school of the arts sYmPhoNY orchestra The Orange County School of the Arts (OCSA) Symphony Orchestra, based in Santa Ana, California, has been recognized nationally for both


The orchestra has been profiled in the Orange County Register, Los Angeles Times, Orange County Weekly, Sounding Board (the magazine of the American Composers Forum) and the nationally-syndicated radio program “Composers’ Datebook.” In 2009, the orchestra again won first place in the ASCAP Awards for Adventurous Programming as well as the Award for American Repertoire on Foreign Tours Award. Under the leadership of Founder and Music Director Christopher Russell, the orchestra performs music ranging from the Baroque period to new works. The orchestra has presented several world premieres, the first United States performances of music by Havergal Brian, Magnus Lindberg, Per Nørgård, Robert Simpson, Eric Tanguy and John McCabe and West Coast premieres of works by David Dzubay, H.K. Gruber and James MacMillan. Students in the orchestra have worked with many prominent composers, including Tan Dun, Osvaldo Golijov, Steven Stucky, William Bolcom, Augusta Read Thomas, Eric Tanguy, Michael Daugherty, Tansy Davies and H.K. Gruber. Many members have also had the opportunity to meet some of today’s foremost musicians, including conductors Esa-Pekka Salonen and Maxim Shostakovich and composers John Adams, Richard Danielpour and Christopher Rouse. In 1998, an ensemble from the orchestra was invited by the Los Angeles Philharmonic to perform on the Upbeat Live pre-concert portion of its New Music Series. In 2003 and 2004, the orchestra performed in an outreach event for the Pacific Symphony’s American Composer Festival and performed in an invitational rehearsal/master class with composer Augusta Read Thomas as a guest of the Los Angeles Philharmonic. The orchestra has travelled extensively to perform. It made its debut at Carnegie Hall in May of 2006

in a program called by the concert presenters, Mid-America Productions, as “one of the best programs” it has presented. The orchestra travelled to Sydney, Australia, in 2008 to perform in the Sydney Opera House. That concert included what was believed to be the first Australian performance ever of Charles Ives’ 2nd Symphony (1909). The orchestra’s debut CD for MMC Records was released in the fall of 2009. Timothy Mangan of the Orange County Register called it a “genuine delight” and Fanfare Magazine said the orchestra is “astonishing.” In 2012, the orchestra traveled to England for concerts in London and Birmingham that included collaborations with young British musicians and premieres of works by Havergal Brian, Michael Daugherty and Tansy Davies. In 2015, its latest tour took the orchestra to three European capitals (Vienna, Bratislava and Prague) where it performed standard repertoire along with lesser-known works by Charles Ives and Bohuslav Martinů.

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its talent and innovative programming. Seven times the Orchestra received the coveted ASCAP Award for Adventurous Programming, including four consecutive first place awards from 2001-04. They also won the award in 2009 and 2014.

Other important projects include a masterclass with internationally-renowned French conductor Stéphane Denève and a performance in the Pacific Symphony’s 2010 American Composer Festival performing the live soundtrack to Virgil Thomson’s score to the 1937 documentary “The River,” and a 2013 residency by French composer Eric Tanguy. Follow the OCSA Symphony on Facebook by searching “Orange County School of the Arts Symphony Orchestra.”

christoPher russell, music director aNd coNductor Christopher Russesll conducts two orchestras in Southern California: the Azusa Pacific University (APU) Symphony and the Orange County School of the Arts (OCSA) Symphony Orchestra. He is an Associate Professor at APU’s College of Music and the Arts. The Los Angeles Times called him “a forcefully dramatic conductor with a strong technique.” 27


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Recent guest conducting appearances include the MasterWorks Festival (2013-14), the International Orchestra Festival in Zhengzhou, China (2015) and the Orquestra Sinfônica Heliópolis in São Paulo, Brazil (2016). Russell has conducted numerous premieres, including the first U.S. performances of works by Tansy Davies, Brett Dean, Jonathan Harvey, Anders Hillborg, Tristan Keuris, Magnus Lindberg, Per Nørgård, Kaija Saariaho and Éric Tanguy. Premiere highlights include conducting the U.S. premiere of Esa-Pekka Salonen’s Stockholm Diary for string orchestra with the APU Symphony Orchestra and the world and European premieres of the orchestral version of Michael Daugherty’s Lost Vegas. CHRISTOPHER RUSSELL

Russell’s musical interest also extends to performing rarely-heard older music, including the U.S. premieres of three British symphonies: Havergal Brian’s 27th (1966) and 32nd (1968) and Robert Simpson’s 7th (1977). In addition, he conducted the first complete performance of any of Danish composer Rued Langgaard’s 16 symphonies in the United States, the West Coast premiere of Villa-Lobos’ Bachianas Brasileiras No. 7, the 7th Symphony (1968) by Allan Pettersson, marking the first performance of a Pettersson symphony in the U.S. in almost 30 years, and the first U.S. performance in more than 60 years of Martinů’s Intermezzo for orchestra. He conducted the Australian and Brazilian premieres of Ives’ 2nd Symphony. In 2015, Russell conducted the world premiere of the Symphony in A composed in 1878 by Leopold Damrosch with the APU Symphony. They recorded an all-Damrosch disc for Toccata Classics, which was released in late 2015. ASCAP recognized Russell’s work with the OCSA Symphony by presenting him with its Award for Adventurous Programming of Contemporary Music eight times, including First Place awards for four consecutive years . He has also been awarded the American Repertoire on 28

Foreign Tours Award for his 2008 performances in Australia. Russell conducted students from OCSA and APU for events with Los Angeles Philharmonic guest composers, including Brett Dean, HK Gruber, Anders Hillborg and Augusta Read Thomas. Russell regularly presents pre-concert lectures for the Philharmonic Society of Orange County and the Los Angeles Philharmonic. For both organizations, he has interviewed some of the most famous classical artists, including Gustavo Dudamel, Esa-Pekka Salonen, John Adams, Emanuel Ax and Jaap van Zweden.


first violiN Sean Lee, Concertmaster Julia Wang Amber Correa Christina Dubell Leo Matsuoka Hanah Shin Catherine Do Megan Martono Susan Le Lois Good Daniel Apolonio

viola Christina Hall, Principal Kristina Abyad Alyssa Choi Veronica Chou Sophie Courtney cello Chris Ye, Principal Priscilla Kim Erinn Lee Danielle Lee Lukas Cabahug Matthew Morales Darlene Zarabozo Keziah Montes

secoNd violiN Ashley Kim, Principal Jennifer Yi Erin Han Lauren Vuceta Sara Tachibana Justin Liu Christina Tang Delaney Lawson Angelina Tang Sara Shimabukuro Amy Chew Nikki Cheung

Bass Noah Bailyn, Principal Steven Bodenhoefer Cece LaPuma flute Dianne Seo, Principal Kendall Lowery Jenna Provencio

oBoe Juliana Victoria, Principal Jaden Fogel Scarlett Baker clariNet Heejun Park, Principal Heera Kamaraj Luke Candias BassooN Shelby Capozzoli, Principal Miranda Moffitt horN Killian Mulrooney, Principal Jack Finlay

tromBoNe Alex Gurr, Principal Maxime Dulor Will Antici Dominic Diaz, bass tuBa Noah Prevost PercussioN Mary LaBlanc, Principal Zach Williams Ethan Abrams Justin Ahn harP Kalista Base

O R C H Es T R A R O s T E R

ORANGE COUNTY SCHOOL OF THE ARTS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Christopher Russell, Music Director and Conductor

trumPet Madison Jordan, Principal Shelby Ogasawara Sebastien Dulor

ORANGE COUNTY YOUTH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Daniel Alfred Wachs, Music Director and Conductor John Koshak, Music Director Emeritus first violiN Christina Dubell, Concertmaster Jacqueline Zhang, Assistant Concertmaster Jullian Pepito Grace Lindsay Daniel Apolonio Evan Hoffman Jastermsky Benjamin Wang Justin Wang Mia Le Cynthia Ma Justin Oh Alexandra Inomoto secoNd violiN Julia Wang, Principal Noam Elisha, Assistant Principal Rachel Leong Grace Park Hailey Park Nayana Thomas Katrina Butorac Kelly Tsai Debbie Lu Hannah Ragasa Alan Wang

viola Addison Jadwin, Principal Grace Park, Assistant Principal Chelsea Marasigan Joshua Allen Amy McGonnigal Janice Park Nicolas Perkins Jonathan Ho Alan Wu Jenna Takamoto cello Lauren Huang, Principal Brian Liu Matthew Teng Paolo Paras Cecilia La Puma Noah Guillermo Maggie Chang Vanesa Farooq Isabella Maranan Ryan Fogal Katelyn Chu Alexander Hendricks Minji Oh

Bass Steven Bodenhoefer, Principal Justin Henderson Kevin Baker Rafael Zepeda flute Elvin Schlanger, Principal Kairey Wang

trumPet Daniel Choi, Principal Kaizo Hall Takazo Hall tromBoNe Nolan Delmer, Principal Matt LaBelle Jesse Tellez

oBoe Riyan El-Magharbel, Principal Gaurav Mishra Kennedy Leehealey Madison McGregor

tuBa Noah Prevost

clariNet Benjamin Yang, Principal Larisa Inomoto

PiaNo Stacy Soewono

BassooN Yousef El-Magharbel, Principal Davis Lerner

timPaNi Christopher Wu

harP Jessica Brizuela

horN Killian Mulrooney, Principal Allison DeMeulle Victoria Zubiri Joel Thompson

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Young Persons Guide to the Orchestra Program