counterpoint 2003

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North Texas WINTER 2OO3 t, I ¡ o _-ê I E à o LTNT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA AND GRAND CHORUS bring Mahler's Symphony l{o- 2 to life

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  • North TexasWINTER 2OO3



    I E



    bring Mahler's Symphony l{o- 2 to life

  • AdministrationJames C. Scott, DeanThornas S. Clark,AssociateDean,AcademicAf..............fairsJon Christopher Nelson,Associate Dean, OperationsJohn C. Scott,Associate Dean, Admissons andScholorship ServicesJon Groom-Thomton,D i.rec I or Undergra dua rc SndiesGraham Phipps,Director, Graduate Sludies

    StringsIgor BorodinJeffrey BradetichJulia BushkovaWilliam ClaySusan DuboisThomas JohnsonPaul LeBlancPhilip LewisEugene OsadchyEllen Ritscher

    WoodwindsMary Karen ClardyDaryl CoadDeborah FabianOscar GarzaJames GillespieEric NestlerKathleen ReynoldsJames RiggsJohn ScottTerri SundbergCharles Veazey

    BrassTony BakerBrian BowmanLeonard CandelariaJohn HoltJ. Keith JohnsonJan KagariceVem KagariceDonald LittleTerence ReynoldsWilliam Schamberg

    PercussionGideon Foli AlorwoyieJos AponteHarrell BosargeChristopher DeaneMark FordHenry OkstelNathan RatliffPaul RennickDaniel RobinsRobert SchietromaEdward SmithEdward SophPoovalur Sriji

    PianoJoseph BanowetzSteven HarlosVictoria LingtonBefhe OdnoposoffPamela Mia PaulJack RobertsGustavo RomeroVladirnir ViardoAdam Wodnicki

    Piano Pedagogy & Group PianoBradley BeckmanR. Fred Kem

    OrganJesse EschbachJoel MartinsonLenora McCroskeyDale Peters

    Chamber MusicMark FordEric NestlerEugene OsadchyGeorge PapichPamela Mia PaulKathleen ReynoldsWilliam Schamberg

    Early MusicJoyce AlperLeonard CandelariaLynn EustisSara FunkhouserKevin HallLee LattirnoreLenora McCroskeyLyle NordstromPatricia NordstromCynthia Robertsr/illiam Schamberg

    JazzTony BakerRosana EckertDan HaerleFrederick HamiltonTerry HankinsNoel JohnstonStefan KarlssonJoseph LeeJohn MurphyJames RiggsParis RutherfordAkira SatoJay SaundersLynn SeatonNeil SlaterEdward SophMichael Steinel

    OrchestraAnshel BrusilowClay CouturiauxLyle Nordstrotn

    CompositionThomas ClarkJoseph KleinCindy McTeeJon Christopher NelsonAlan OldfieldJoseph RovanPhilip rr'insor

    Wind StudiesEugene Migliaro CorporonDennis FisherAlfredo Vlez

    OperaDavid CloutierStephen DubberlyPaula Homer

    ChoralHenry GibbonsJerry McCoy

    VoiceJolyne AntistaStephen AustinRose Marie ChisholmLinda Di FioreLynn EustisCody GamerHarold HeibergJulie McCoyLaurel MillerJuanita PetersJeffrey SniderDavid Sundquist

    Music HistoryLester BrothersDeanna BushJ. Michael CooperElizabeth Hinkle-TurnerBemardo IllariLenora McCroskeyMark McKnightLyle NordstromMargaret Notley

    TheoryGene ChoThomas ClarkPaul DworakJon Groom-ThomtonJacquelyn HaleFrank HeidlbergerTimothy JacksonR. Fred KemDale PetersGraham PhippsCarol PollardDavid SchwarzStephen SlottowThomas Sovk

    EthnomusicologyGene ChoSteven FriedsonEileen M. HayesThomas Sovik

    Music EducationDonna EmmanuelHildegard FroehlichWarren HenryMargaret HudnallKarrell JohnsonAlan McClungDarhyl RamseyDebbie RohwerOuida TaylorRoger Wamer

    Instrument RepairAnn MacMillan

    Members of the UNT Alumni Trombone Choir per-forming at the International Trombone Association'sannual conference held at UNT in 2002.

    Cenler for Conlemporory Sludies in Music EducollonJulie Scolf, direclor

    Cenler for Experimenlol Music qnd lntermedioJoseph Rovon, director

    Cenler for Schenkerion SludiesTimolhy Jockson, direclor

    Texos Cenler for Muslc ond MedlclneKris Chesky, reseorch ond educotion director

    r\qunterpoint\gzfarc from^ North rexasWinter 2002

    Letter from the Dean

    New AppointmentsI

    Choral Reunion

    Faculty News

    In Honor of Shelly Manne

    Meet Anshel Brusilow

    Cindy McTee Premieres New ork

    Report on Giving

    Alumni News

    In Memoriam

    From the Archives


    Counterpoint is published bi-annua.lly bythe University of North Texas Collegeof Music.

    EditorRachel Clarke

    Editorial AssistanceJames Gillespie, Kristy Hall, LindaStrube, Elida Tamez, Mignon \endove

    Design ConceptEmily Bryant


    UNT College of MusicAttil CoilnterointPO Box3n367Denton, TX [email protected] edu

    Wlnter 2003

  • been so closely aligned with the arts that it becomes necessary to work actively to let people knowwe're not "just" music and art. While continuing to affirm the quality and importance of what wedo, he knows that other aspects of the University need to be widely proclaimed as well.

    As I reflected on his talk, I realized that we might well adopt the same theme in the College ofMusic. Those who are associated with one part of our college or another know the high quality asso-ciated with that particular segmen! and some parts of the College such as our preeminent jazzpro-gram are well known by the national and international music communities. However, as we workto spread our reputation and have constantly increasing numbers of people know about what wedo, it is important to emphasize the wide array of strengths that characterize our College.

    We have just released a new sampler CD, entitled Collaborations: The College of Music t theMillennium. Thirteen tracks demonstrate the excellence of various performing ensembles coveringthe span of our activities, but we're not "just" performance. Historical research from our Center forSchenkerian Studies led this fall to the Dallas Symphony's world premiere full performance ofKlezki's Second Symphony, one of a number of works rediscovered through the Center that hadbeen lost during the Holocaust. But we're not "just" historical research. Our Texas Center for Musicand Medicine just won a grant from the National Endowment of the Arts to develop and host aninternational conference on musicians' health, which will explore, among other things, means bywhich schools can provide appropriate instruction to meet NASM's recently established guidelineon injury prevention. But we're not "just" involved with improving music teaching. ProfessorDarhyl Ramsey's project to provides instruction on donated band instruments to elementaryschools students in the disadvantaged Owsley Community, and Professor Karrell ]ohnsory througha major ASTA/NSOA grant oversees the teaching by our students of 747 elementary school stringstudents. But we're not "just" outreach.

    And while we're at it, we're not "just" regional. Please note our recently compiled and still growingFact Sheet on page 13 of this issue, which gives some indication of the North Texas diaspora and itsinfluence on the musical life of the whole country. We had a particularly proud hour in Octoberwhen Regents Professor Cindy McTe's new symphony was premiered by the National Symphonyin Washington and New York to unqualified acclaim in the press. A reception celebrating the NewYork performance brought together alumni from many specializations and a restaurant party after-ward was spontaneously joined by the great Latin jazz artist Paquito D'Rivera, who proclaimed,when he realized who we were, that the greatest jazz ensembles in the country were at UNT!

    I could go on with many more examples, but I hope it becomes clear that our strength is the sum ofour many strengths and their infinite possibilities for interaction. We will be working as hard as pos-sible to promote the knowledge that neither the University nor the College of Music is "just. ..i' nomatter how wonderful "..." may be!

    We're not just...The University of North Texas System has a new Chancello4 Lee Jackson, whohas impressed everyone with his quickly developed insight into our large andcomplex university. At a talk earlier this fall, he said that one of his themeswould be "UNT is not just..." His point is that the University's reputation has



    11 .-z'$--: "




    Donna Emmanuel

    Donna EmmanuelAssistant Professor-Music EducationA native of northwest Florida, Emmanuel received herbachelor's degree from the University of West Florida, hermaste's in music education from the University ofMichigan, and her Ph.D. in music education fromMichigan State University. She is the founder, director,and instructor of a Yamaha Music School, has experienceteaching in public school, has seled as a church musi-cian, and also has worked in the music etail business. Herspecialties include: immersion field experiences; teachingin urban areas; interculfural competence; elementary gen-eral music; integrating arts and academics; music industryand policy issues; musics of Southeast Asia, Africa, andMexico; and gr:oup piano instruction.

    Eileen M. HayesAssistant Professo-EthnomusicologyHayes received her bachelor's in music from TempleUniversity, her master's in folklore-ethnomusicology fromIndiana University, and her Ph.D. in ethnomusicologyfrom the University of Washington. Prior to coming toLINI she taught at The George Washington University inWashington, D.C. Research for her dissertation, entitled"Black Women Performers of Women-Identified Music:They Cut Off My Voice; I Grew Two Voices," was sup-ported by a Danforth-Compton Fellowship forDissertation Writing, as well as a Minorities Teaching andDissertation Writing Fellowship from GVy'U. Her analy-sis of black women's participation in the predominantlywhite-lesbian social field of women-identified music willappear in the forthcoming Anthology of African-American Women Musicians (University of IllinoisPress). Hayes'primary research interest is the interactionof the identities of race, gender, sexuality, and class inregard to African-American music cultures.

    Stefan KarlssonAssociate Professor-Jazz StudiesBorn and raised in Vastervik, Sweden, Karlsson began hismusic studies at the age of 13. After high school he cameto the United States to attend the University of NorthTexas, where he joined and toured with the renowned OneO'Clock Lab Band. He earned his master's of music in1991 in jazz studies performance. Karlsson previouslysenved as coordinator ofjazz studies at the University ofLas Vegas, and also has worked as a clinician and per-former at the Stanford Jazz Workshop for eight years.From 1990 through 1993, Stefan released threes CDs withJustice Records in Houston, Texas. He is curently arecording artist on the Cambria/Troppe Note record label.His discography includes 47 recordings with seven CDsas leader. Since 1996, he has been a rnember ofthe EddieGomez Trio and Quartet frequently touring Japan, Europeand the United States. Karlsson is a Yamaha arlist.

    lu: $f,


    ;/E,ileen M. Hayes


    Alan C. McClungAssistant Professor-Music EducationMcClung conducts the Concerl Choir and teaches under-graduate conducting, seconday choral methods, andsupervises student teachers in secondary choral music, Heholds a Ph.D. in choral music education from FloridaState University, Tallahassee; a master's degree in choralconducting from the University of Illinois, Urbana; and abachelor's of music education from West VirginiaUniversity, Morgantown. He taught previously at theUniversity of Missouri, St. Louis; Georgia StateUniversity; and WoodwardAcademy, Atlanta, Georgia. Inaddition to the presentation of his choirs at a variety ofACDA and MENC conventions, he has presented at musicconferences and conducted honor choirs around the coun-try. Present research efforts are focused on the publicationof a new textbook, By the Numbers: 45 Sequential Stepsto Sight Singing.

    Gustavo RomeroAssistant Professor-Keyboard StudiesRomero most recently served for five years on the facultyof the University of Illinois , and nine years on the facul-ty of the Eastern Music Festival in Greensboro, NofthCarolina. He graduated from The Juilliard School with abachelor's of music in 1988, and a master's of music in1997 . ln 1989, he was the winner of the prestigious ClaraHaskill International Piano Competition in Switzerland.Other major awards include the Avery Fisher CareerGrant, Musical America Young Artist of 1988, Austin, TX"Key to the CityAward," and the Maurice BraunAward ofthe San Diego Historical Society. Since 1999, Romero hasperformed numerous complete recital cycles, appeared atmajor festivals, and conducted master classes both nation-ally and internationally. He recently performed recitals atboth the Kennedy Center for Performing Arts inWashington, D.C. and at Alice Tully Hall in New York.His 1996 recording of the complete Chopin Impromptusearned a Grammy nomination.

    continued on page 6

    Stefan Karlsson

    Alan C. McClung

    Gustavo Romero


    Winter 2003

  • David Schwarz

    David SchwarzAssistant Professor-Music TheoryHailing most recently from New School Univelsity inNew York City where he taught media studies, Schwalzhas taught music theory at Amherst College and at tlNTfor a couple ofyears in the early 1990s. Schwarz receivedhis bachelor's degree (English) from the University ofVirginia, master's degree from Indiana University, Ph.D.from UT Austin, and recently his MPS in inteactivetelecommunications from New York University. His mainfocus is bringing together the studies of both musichistory and cultural studies. He has published twobooks: Iislering Subjects: Musc, Psychoanalysis,Culture from Duke University Press, and KeepingScore; Music, Dsciplinarity, Ctilture, ed. Schwarz,Kassabian, Siegel from the University Press of Virginia,and is currently writing his third, entitled HeartgThings: Music, Technology, Culture, Learn more aboutSchwarz at his website:

    Stephen SlottowAssistant Professor-TheoryStephen Slottow joined the College of Music faculty asa lecturer in the 2001-2002 academic year and has nowbeen appointed to assistant professor. He leceived abachelor's degree from Cleveland State Univelsity, amastet's from Queens College, and a Ph.D. from theGraduate Center of the City Univelsity of New York,where he wrote a disserlation on pitch organization inthe music of Carl Ruggles. He has taught at CityCollege, Queens College, Temple Univelsity, andHofstra University. A former professional fiddler andbanjo playeq his interests include American traditionalrnusic, the American ultramodernists, and Schenkeriananalysis. He was awarded the 2000 Emerging ScholaAward by the Music Theory Society of New York.

    Stephen Slottow

    Lecturer-Music EducationTaylol is a graduate of the University ofAlabama and ofUNT, where she earned her Ph.D. In addition to teach-ing high school choral music in her native state ofAlabama, she also taught high school and middle schoolchoral music in the Plano Independent School District.For six years, Taylor serred as dilector of choral activi-ties at Richland College in Dallas, and for four of thoseyears she was the coordinator of the Richland Collegemusic program. She has published alticles in lhe TMECConnection, The Joumal of Research in MuscEducation, and in the Choral Journal. In addition topresentations in TMEA resealch poster sessions, Taylorteaches Principles of Professional Music Study andPrinciples and Methods of Teaching Music inSecondary Schools.

    Ouida Taylor

    THtr H IVNIF I trG CV a borl< [rrr t{rar lri;rl< iirxg,;Leatn more about the life impact of retired UNT professor John Haynie in an upcoming bookentitled The Hynie Legcy, to be authored by former Haynie student R. Dale Olson.

    Encompassing both his personal and professional life, this book will include an overview ofthe trumpet department at UNT, as well as feedback from Haynie's many students over theyears, including both Leonard Candelaria and Keith Johnson, both internationally knowntrumpet teachers and performers, now themselves professors at the College of Music.

    Olson is still soliciting quotes from former students. If you would like to contribute yourmemory of Haynie's teaching methods, please email your comment to [email protected], o \speak with Olson in person at the International Trumpet Guild Conference in Fort Worth W(May 27 -24,2003), where he will be a featured speaker.

    All proceeds from the sale of The Hnynie Legacy will be donated to the trumpet endowmentat UNT.


    Photos by Johnathan Reynolds

    Generations of singers, from the Class o11939 to the Class of 2001 (picturedabove in Winspear Performance Hall), attended September's Choral Reunioryin honor of Frank McKinley's long and successful career.


    During the last weekend of September more than 150 formermembers of the UNT choirs, many of whom went on to pur-sue careers in music, returned to campus for a two-daychoral reunion. For some it was the first chance in decadesto sing together again, for others it was the opportunity toshow gratitude to their former professors, but for all it was awelcome excuse merely to be together again at UNT.

    At the opening receptiory past and present choir directors,including jerry McCoy, Mel lvey, Henry Gibbons, and FrankMcKinley-those who have built the College of Music's choralstudies program into the nationally recognized program it istoday-were toasted (and roasted) by their former students.

    In addition to honoring the choir directors, "we honoredevery person who has joined hearts and voices to make beau-tiful music together through the years," said ]ean HarrisonRobbins ('50).

    Saturday was a day to relive old memories. The MurchisonPerforming Arts Center lobby held tables of pictures, pro-grams, and other memorabilia of choir concerts and tours.Inside Winspear Performance Hall, alumni joined voices withthe A Cappella Choir, reminding many of the binding powerof music. According to Charles Nelson ('50), of Abilene,Texas, "we were glad we were there because we cried KyrieEleison with Bach and AIle Menschen u)erden Brder withBeethoven and Hosanna in excelsis Deo with Verdi. Together,with the help of the masters, we became greater than ourindividual capacities and better for it. I think sometimes wedon't realize the power of what we do when we make music."

    "I think sometimeswe don't realize thepower of what we dowhen we makemusic."

    r.-ryfl:.--\ )"/frliit i

    Frank McKinley and Jerry McCoy

    Winter 2003

  • Stephen Austin has been asked to join the editorial board of theJountal of Singing, the joumal of the National Association of Teachersof Singing, and to act as the voice science editor of the joumal. He wasalso invited to present his paper "Scientif,rc and Historical Supporl ofthe Chest Register in Voice Building" at The First InternationalConference on the Physiology and Acoustics of Singing held inGroningen, The Netherlands, in October.

    Julia Bushkova and the violin ensemble ViolUNTi made their firstappearance at the Block Island Music Festival in July. In August,VolUNTi performed at the Niagara Chamber Music Festival in Canada;the performance was broadcast on CBC. All members of ViolUNTi arestudents in Bushkova's studio.

    Leonard Candelaria served as a juror for the Timofei DokshizerInternational Trumpet Competition in Vilnius, Lithuania, in October. Healso performed a highly acclaimed recital of music for trumpet andorgan in the Archcathedral ofSt. Stanislaus and appeared as featuredsoloist with the Euro-Brass Ensemble. Both performances were part ofthe Euro-Brass International Festival. InJuly 2002, Candelaria attendedthe 2002 conference of the International Trumpet Guild at the RoyalNofthern College of Music in Manchestser, England. He performed asprincipal trumpet with the Alabama Symphony in a concert in Octoberin Birmingham, Alabama. On leave from his UNT duties for the 2002-2003 school year, Candelaria serves as visiting professor of trumpet andarlist in residence at the University of Alabama, Birmingham.

    ,ff:'ff.lJli3il.ili,lil,"; ,i; CIand Fanny Hensel. Cooper contributchapters by international contributors, and co-edited the book with JulieD. Prandi, professor of German at Illinois Wesleyan University. Thebook is due to be published in November. Cooper's second book entitledMendelssohn's "Italian" Symphony is part the Oxford University Press(OUP) series Studies in Musical Genesis and Structue. It's the frrstbook-length study of the work, and the first study to explore fully thesignificance ofthe revised version that remained unpublished until 2001,when Cooper's edition was published by Ludwig-Reichert-Verlag. Thisbook is expected to publish in January. Cooper also published an articleentitled "The Prodigy's Voice: Mendelssohn and his Clarinet Sonata(1824)" in the March 2002 issue of the Clarinet. For more information,visit the OUP web pate

    In late spring, Christopher Deane had the premiere of his compositionThe Auricular Object on the chamber music series of the NationalGallery in Washington, D.C., and performed by the Mallarme ChamberPlayers. In September, he performed with the Utah SymphonyOrchestra as the cimbalom soloist on the works of Bartk and Kodly.

    Stephen Dubberly served as music director and conductor for AmarilloOpera's production of Gilbert and Sullivan's The Pirates of Penzance inSeptember.

    Vern Kagarice recently completed his 23rd consecutive season as atrombonist in the Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra in Chautauqua, NY.

    Janrcs Scott, Nlikc Scott. Thonras Cllark, and AI HulJe', cnjol, ulaltenloon in the nrountains of-Clcstctl Butte, Colorado, rt the Collegeol'Music's 5th Annual MoUNTain N4usic InstitLLte

    Mary Karen Clardy and Steven Harlos premiered Harlos'new workSonata Rubata for flute and piano in July on Hawaii Public Radio. Inconjunction with the concert, Clardy gave a flute workshop at thePunahou School in Honolulu.

    Gene Cho composed ten short compositions for incidental music for astaged play Confucius, written by Mary Ann Malone, to be performedin the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex in Spring 2003.

    Thomas Clark had two compositions performed by the professionalchamber ensemble Arts Incognita last December as part of the "NewMusic Plus" festival in Bmo, Czech Republic.

    John Michael Cooper has both written and contributed to two newbooks being published by the U.K. branch of Oxford University Press.The first, The Mendelssohns" Their Music in History is a collection of


    Linda Di Fiore presented two days of master classes at Opera in theOzarks at Inspiration Point this July, and performed Dvok Gypsy,Songs and Bach arias as part of the series of chamber music concerts iCrested Butte, Colorado in August.

    Lynn Eustis recently sang the role of "La musique" in Charpentier'sLes arts florissants at Florence Gould Hall in New York City. UNTstudents Rebecca Choate, student of Eustis, and Dan Collins, studentof Linda Di Fiore, also were featured in the performance. Eustis alsosang soprano solos in Vivaldi's Gloria and Monteverdi's Gloria wtththe Dallas Bach Society in October.

    Mark Ford has a new marimba solo entitled Ransom being publishedby Innovative Percussion. He recently performed at Indiana Universityof Pennsylvania and Penn State University. He also performed with NeyRosauro at the Percussive Arts Society International Convention inColumbus, Ohio, this November.

    Hildegard Froehlich was invited by music education alumna PatriciaCox to speak to the students of Harding University (Arkansas) on thetopics ofprofessional identities in music education, the challenges andopportunities ofgraduate school, and finding a first "real"job.

    In addition to teaching German Lied for the 32nd summer for the t

    American Institute of Musical Studies inGraz,Austria, HaroldHeiberg gave four master classes in Lied for the Folbwang Schule inEssen, Germany, and one for the University of Miami's summer pro-gram in Salzburg. He appeared as piano soloist in the opening oftheDiabelli Sommer in Mattsee, Austria, and in a memorial concert for thq \founder of AIMS in Graz. Back in Texas, Heiberg was the principal ptJsenter for the vocal division and an adjudicator for the high schoolvocal auditions at the 88th convention ofthe Texas Music TeachersAssociation in Corpus Christi in June.

    Thc Texas Clrlinct Consorl at the fntclnational Clr'inct \ssocirtior's"(llalinetFesl" in Stockhohr. Sr.vederr u July.

    (L-R) Robcrt Walzcl, Gary Whitrlari, Douglas Stolcy. .lamcs Gillospic,John Scott, Raphael Sautlcls


    The National Symphony performed Regents Professor Cindy McTee'snew composition, Symphony No. I : Ballet for Orchestt'ct, at the NewYork and'Washington, D.C., premieres. (See page 14 for more details.)

    Frank Heidlberger released a new book this fallentitled Hector Berlioz : Schriften B ekenntniss eeines musikalischen Enthusiasten. He presentedhis paper "Paul Hindemith's Das Marienlebe:The Song Cycle and the Problem of'CentralTonality"'at the conference of the IntemationalMusicological Society in Leuven, Belgium.Additionally, Heidlberger has given pre-concertlectures and had his compositions performed at

    Warren Henry has published articles in Contributions to MusicEducation, Journal ofMusic Teacher Education, General Music Today,and. Early Childhood Connections. He is currently under contract withPrentice-Hall to write a book entitled The Professonal Music Educator.Henry recently presented papers in England and Ireland and at numerousworkshops for TMEA, TCDA, and several school districts in Texas.

    Keith Johnson taught a two-day seminar for public school musicteachers under the auspices of a Woodrow Wilson Foundation grantfrom their "Teachers As Scholars" Program. The seminars were held atUNT's new Dallas campus.

    Stefan Karlsson's latest CD project was recorded this past June and isdue to be released at the end of 2002. This project features the music offhe late jazz pianist Russ Freeman. A CD release concert will be givenhere at UNT. Karlsson presented a clinic on the topic "MelodicAwareness in JazzPiano Accompaniment" at Belmont University inNashville, Tennessee and performed a concert as featured soloist. Inaddition, he presented a JazzPiano clinic at the "Jazz Workshop," a pri-vately owned j azz instite in Nashville. He was also a featured artistas part of the Mesa State College in Grand Junction, Colorado, artistconcert series in November. In December, he will present a clinic onthe topic "Rhythm Section 101" at the Midwest Conference in Chicago.

    Fred Kern presented piano pedagogy workshops in Halifax, Nova,, $cotia and Moncton, New Brunswick. The latter was hosted by NTSU(Jtuo, Lynn Johnson (BM '73). Kem also presented a showcase of

    piano music at the Florida Music Teachers Convention in Miami thisNovember. He was one of three anangers contributing to a set of frvebooks ofClassical Themesfor Piano So/o, published by the HalLeonad Corporation.

    and in Germany.

    Last July, Lenora McCroskey performed anorgan recital as parl of the summer music series alMethuen Music Hall in Massachusetts.

    John Murphy will present a paper on the musicof Sam Rivers at the Society for Ethnomusicologyannual meeting, and present a paper on Brazilianpopular music and cultural politics at the firstmeeting of the Brazilian EthnomusicologyAssociation in Brazil.

    Jon Nelson's composition Dhoormages has been selected for inclusionin the forthcoming Sonic Circuits X CD on Innova Records. The SonicCircuits project is administered by the American Composers Forum.

    Bill Scharnberg recently performed Bach's Brandenburg Concerto No2 on natural horn with the Atlanta Baroque Orchestra and a horn solo,Shindig by Daniel Godfrey, with the UNT rWind Symphony.

    Members of Division of Music Theory, History, andEthnomusicology were recognized for their conhibution to the DallasSymphony Orchestra Performance Preludes Series in an article,"Preludes, Not Lectures," written by LeAnn Binford, Director ofEducation and published in the DSO PlaybiU (September 2002).Efforts by Tim Jackson and the Center for Schenkerian Studies werereported by the same author in the same publication under the title"Lost and Found."

    Attention former students ofRosemary Killam:

    Dr. Killam has left a box of theory classprojects to be returned to students ifthey wish. .l'Please email Linda Strube([email protected]) if you wouldlike your project returned.

    Wlnter 2003

  • I In honor of the lateSHELLY MANNEThe Steve Houghton Quintet, composed entirely of UNT alumni(Dan Higgins, alto saxophone; Clay Jenkins, trumpet; StefanKarlsson, piano; Lou Fischer, bass; and Steve Houghton, drum-set) and the Two O'Clock Lab Band, directed by James Riggs,recorded a new CD, The Manne We Love: Gershwin Revisited.TheCD is a tribute to the late great jazz drummer Shelly Manne andfeatures the compositions of George Gershwin arranged by JohnWilliams.

    Steve Houghton, former student drummer ofShelly Manne, acquired the arrangementsthrough Manne's wife, Florence, in 1999. Thefull ensemble performed the Gershwin concertat the International Association of JazzEducators Convention in January of2002inLong Beach, California. The following April,the concert was presented again at UNT. Mrs.Manne was in attendance, and an endowedscholarship in Shelly Manne's name has beenset up. Royalties from the sale of the new CDare slated to go to the Manne ScholarshipFund.

    "To be able to bring such quality playerstogether to perform these timeless charts byJohn V/illiams-and to create a lasting tribute to



    Shelly Manne through creation of the scholarship-has been a trulysatisfying project," said Houghton. "This fabulous music deservesa second chance to be heard." To order the CD, please call the JazzStudies department at940-565-3743. (please note, CD supply islimited)

    ANEWDVDfirr. of over 200 students and faculty performed for the

    riist ever university-produced live performance DVD-Videowith Dolby Digital surround sound to be made in the UnitedStates.

    On April 24, 2002, the College of Music produced Mahler'sSymphony No. 2 in C minor, a work of massive proportions.Performing were the UNT Symphony Orchestra (AnshelBrusilow conductor) and Grand Chorus flerry McCoy, con-ductor), as well as soloists Camille King, soprano, and LindaDi Fiore, contralto.


    The Steve Houghton Quintet plus one.(L-R) Stefan Karlsson, Clay Jenkins,Dan Higgins, Lou Fischer, James Riggsand Steve Houghton (at drums)


    IHE MAillE WE L0UE: $ozskui,t Keoisit,)leatrins IilE sIEllE H0UGHI0N 0UNIET & IHE Ul,tI rul 0'C[0Ct( t[B BnilD

    Musical Arrangements by John \,l,lliams

    '"'ii ',"',', s srqLOU TIiCHER

    The video production,directed by UNTRadio/TV/Film alum-nus Brian McDonald,required several monthsof planning and coordi-nation. McDonald andhis assistant, AndreasBerg, a jazz guitar stu-dent from Norway,worked with the scoreand previous recordingsto plan in advance theshots and angles of thefive digital camcorders.McDonald was also thesurround sound re-mixengineer.


    The DVD may be purchased for 824. Call Jean Probst at theUNT Bookstorc,940-565-3'1,85, to order your copy.

    receives ACCOLADESfor its performance at the

    prestigious Berkeley EarlyMusic Festival.


    Sociology of Music EductionSymposiuffi III to be held t LINTApril T0-12,2003UNT will be the setting for the third Sociology of MusicEducation Symposium; a deeper look into the socialdimensions of music, music teaching, and leaming.

    Keynote speakers to include Dr. Thomas Regelski, profes-sor emeritus at SUNY Fredonia and Dr. Brian Roberts, pro-fessor of music at the University of Newfoundland.

    Papers are now being accepted. Symposium details and,pdates provided online at / musiced

    -or call 940-383-9680.

    Front row: Lyle Nordstom, Lenora McCroskey, KathrynJames, Emi Tanabe, Tamara Rotz Back low: Kim Childs,Daniel Golleher, Earnest Lamb, Clint Capshaw

    "Anon; the highlights in a week of outstandingevents [was] a program of 17th-century Germanmusic by the University of North Texas BaroqueEnsemble...."

    College of Music lumni well representedin the Ntionl Assocition of MusicExecutioes o Stte UnioersitiesDean James Scott attended the annual conference of theNational Association of Music Executives of StateUniversities held this year in Boothbay Harbo4, Maine.The organization, which allows only one member institu-tion (represented by its music dean, directo{, or chair) perstate, now has UNT alumni as 4 of its 50 members.

    Alumni include: t,'|ulie Combs, University of WyomingLarry Engstrom, University of Nevada-RenoRoger Stephens, University of TennesseeRobert Walzel, University of Utah

    Enrly Music Americn

    Winter 2003

  • I Much more thn just fmilir fce onctnpus, Anshel

    Brusilow, musicinsince the age of fiae,has conducted the

    LINT Symphony

    Orchestra for thepast thirteen yers.

    Counterpoint: Who was yourmentor as an aspring violinist?

    Brusilow: My mentor was Dr.Jani Szanto, who came to thiscountry in 1939 frorn Munich,Germany where he had beenprofessor of violin. He came toPhiladelphia where he foundedthe Philadelphia MusicalAcaderny. I studied there with

    Anshel Brusilow fT'Brusilow: Conducting professionals and university stu-dents differ greatly. 'With the students, I am teaching thernthe music with the understanding that they probably havenever heard it. That in itself is a challenge. When they dolearn and perform it well, it is very rewarding.Professionals are expected to know the music when theyfirst come to rehearsal. I try to teach the students to learnthe notes ahead of time.

    Counterpoint: How do you go about choosing your reper-toire for the semester?

    Brusilow: I choose repertoire that I believe will be impor-tant to those students who will go on to pursue a musicalcareer. It should give them the basics that they will need toknow.

    Counterpoint: How competitive is it for students to beaccepted into the Symphony Orchestra?

    Brusilow: It is highly cornpetitive, especially with thewoodwinds and brass. The strings, although they ale very

    when in my teens, but rny dream was always to conduct,and I began seriously studying with Piere Monteux when Iwas sixteen.

    Counterpoint: V/hy did you choose to come to UNT?

    Brusilow: Because the Dean at the tirne was Ken Cuthbert,a longtirne friend, and he offered rne a visiting professor-ship for one year.

    Counterpoint: If you only intended to stay one year, whydid you stay longer?

    Brusilow: I loved the young musicians, the faculty, the uni-versity environrnent, and the life style which was so com-pletely diffelent from what I had been doing for so manyyears. I was enjoying myself, and I still am.

    Counterpoint: In your opinion, what is the most challeng-ing piece to conduct?

    Brusilow: The rnost challenging piece to conduct is thepiece I happen to be working on at the time.

    Counterpoint: You are a fonner conductor of the DallasSymphony Orchestra, and cunently serve as conductor ofthe Richardson Symphony Orchestra. How does it differ toconduct at a university level versus at a professional level?


    hirn for seven years.

    Counterpoint: As aviolinist, you served asconceftmaster for manyorchestras. When andwhy did you decide topursue conducting?

    Brusilow: I alwayswanted to conduct. Ihad concertized exten-sively as a violinist

    good players, are still lacking in numbers, but we are get- a\ting there. \-/'

    Counterpoint: Has the current economic recession hurtscholarship funding for these students?

    Brusilow: Yes, the current economy has affected ourscholarship funding trernendously. I hope sincerely that theeconomy will turn around quickly. We are desperately inneed of financial support. This is one of the finest musicschools in the country and very deserving ofhelp.

    Counterpoint: Last April, the Symphony Orchestra andGrand Chorus collaborated for a performance of GustavMahler's Symphony No. 2 in C tninor. Few other collegesare able to mount such a large scale symphonic work. Whatenabled the College of Music to do it, and how did the col-laboration affect your regular rehearsal process?

    Brusilow: Unlike most schools, we had the forces to per-form this gigantic work- chorus, soloists, orchestra, and allthe extra players. The rnain difhculty was getting them alltogether for rehearsals. Some could only tehealse at a spe-cial time, others had to leave early. The chorus could onlyrehearse at a time the orchestra could not (but we did man-age that well), and some chorus members and orchestraplayers were rnissing at one time or another. When all is !,said and done, I thought the performance was marvelous. Ido not know ofanother university orchestra anywhere thatcould do as well.

    Counterpoint: Have you had the opportunity toview the DVD made of the Mahler concert? If so,do you feel that it captures the intensity ofthe liveperformance?

    Brusilow: I have not viewed the DVD, nor will Ifor quite awhile. Actually, I never listen to any ofmy concefts. It is too nerve-wracking. Don't mistakerne; it is just that I am nevel pleased completelywith my perfonnance and need time away frorn thelistening to gain a proper perspective of what I havedone. I have always been this way with all n-ryrecordings.

    Counterpoint: Which experience in your career ismost mernorable to you?

    Brusilow: The most mernorable expetience wouldbe having to perfolm the Brahms Violin Concerto assoloist with Eugene Olmandy and the PhiladelphiaOrchestra on thirty minutes notice.

    1\pounterpoint: You have had the opporlunity to' -/work with many famous composers and conductot's.Tell us a lesson or two you learrred from them thatremains with you today.

    Brusilow: From George Szell, "Music is not amathematical equation. Don't be picky." From Igor'Stravinsky, "Please conduct my music the way Iwrote it." From Sir Thomas Beecham "Play it mygood man," and from Eugene Ormandy "If you playin rny orchestra, you are the best," and "Let theorchestra p1ay."

    See pge 11 for illore infonna-tion bottt the Maltlu DVD.



    the Associate Concertmaster of the National Symphonythe Principal Cellist of the Dallas Symphonythe Principal Oboist of the Cleveland Orchestrathe Principal Clarinetist of the San Francisco S,VmlhonVthe Principal Timpanists in the Ft. Worth and Detroit Symphoniesthe Conductor of the Chicago Symphony Chorusmore than 68 members of premier military service bandsa winner of the Walter Naumburg, the Los Angeles Liszt, theBartk/Kabalevsky, and the Belarussian piano competitions amongmany othersthe first winner of the Dallas International Organ Competitiona winner of the Einstein Award from the American MusicologicalSocietysix solo singers on the roster of the Metropolitan Operamore than 1600 music educators teaching throughout the United Statesaward winning film score composers

    its most


    Wind Symphony has released over 25 recordings and toured Japanand ScandinaviaSymphony Orchestra and University Choir have performed in NewYork City's Lincoln Centeris the home of the first jazz studies program in the nationOne O' Clock Lab Band has received four Grammy nominated CDs andhas traveled by invitation to the major j azz festivals in Europe, Japan,Hong Kong, andAustalia, and throughout the USA, Canada, and Mexicowas given Stan Kenton's complete libraryproduces nearly 1000 events in a single concert seasonis housed in seven buildingshas 300 practice roomshouses two recital halls, the Winspear Hall for large ensembles, anopera theater, Stan Kenton Hall (for jazz) and the Menill EllisIntermedia Theater (for experinental rnusic and multimedia)has a full-time faculty of nearly 100, and a part-time faculty of near 50,including winners of Chopin and Cliburn Competitions, prize winningcomposers, performers, and scholarshas a nationally recognized program in Early Musicowns the only l8th-century French prototype organ in the United Stateshosts more than 50 guest artists annuallyis the home of the Center for Experimental Music and Intermedia, oneof the premier centers for electroacoustic conrposition and intermediain the country Ihas exchange programs in the Czech Republic, Ghana, Taiwan, Italy,and several others

    ffi f,fr"Yr{,ffi'r rU\{

    Wlnter 2003 l3

  • CINDY MCTEEIn late October, UNT Regents Professor Cindy McTee debuted her new work, Symphony No. 1:BaIIet for Orchestra, with the National Symphony at two landmark venues, Washington's KennedyCenter and New York's legendary Carnegie Hall, to rave reviews. The evening of the CarnegieHall performance, McTee was joined at a pre-concert reception by a group of New York-basedUNT alumni and a group of College of Music friends and North Texas Exes who travelled all theway from Denton for the special occasion.



    According to the critics..."Brilliantly orchestrated...the work is notablefor its energy, its sense of movement and theskill with which it brings disparate elementsinto harmony. Although it uses some moderntechniques, the effect is...extremely audiencefriendly. Audiences are likely, in returry tobecome McTee-friendly."

    Joe MclellanClassical music critic emeritus of TheWashington

    TOP PHOTO: From left, Paquito D'Rivera,Cindy McTee, and James Scott

    MIDDLE LEFT: Cindy McTee, Philip Young,and Sue Bancroft

    MIDDLE RIGHT: Ray ('41) & Georgia ('46) Gough

    BOTTOM: Mr. & Mrs. Will Risinger ('88) andBala Subramanian ('73)

    Add your uoice to the cborus

    "The result was a well-crafted, attractive andathletic synthesis that provided ample opportu-nity for the orchestra to shine, including anaudacious extended contrabassoon solo in thefirst movement, a throaty elegy for the stringsin the second and a boisterous, Bernsteinian jazzblowout in the finale, which the audiencerewarded enthusiastically. "

    Steve SmithThe Washingtott Post

    "The program's centerpiece was Ms. McTee'swork, a four-movement tour of dance formsthrough which philosophically broader mate-rials are woven.... Ms. McTee's sense of organ-ization kept the work from becoming a pas-tiche: as diverse as its ideas were, theyseemed to unfold naturally within an orches-tra fabric that used the ensemble's full coloris-tic range."

    Allan KozinnThe New York Times



    Building ona trdition

    of excellence

    Our College has a rich history with so many sto-ries. Over the past years I have had the opportunityto meet many of you and learn your story. I havebeen delighted and amazed by how you becameinvolved with the College of Music, whether youwere a student, a faculty member or just a lover ofgreat music.


    Each academic year we begin a new chapter in ourhistory-we continue to build on the tradition ofexcellence that has been the pride of the university,

    the Denton community, the North Texas region, and the nation. Ourgoal is to continue to attract and retain the best music students andfaculty in the world.

    But we need your help to accomplish this. Our need for your supportis terribly urgent. Endowed funds have taken a serious hit in themarket downturn and must be supplemented by immediate use schol-arships. Please consider a gift to the scholarship fund. 'We need yoursupport to move forward.

    There are many creative ways you can help, including monthlypledges, gifts-in-kind, or planned giving. Help us to continue to writethe rich stories that make our College of Music so great.

    Elida TamezDevelopment [email protected]

    ,: it t/,' .'l I li l.i] l'..i11'lCharter Mentbers

    Wilton AebelsoldDorothy Blidenthal BeanCecelia BoxJoyce Ann BradleyEuline & Horace BrockMargalet & Bill CollinsGlenn GornezMary Beth & Ralph MeunemeyerKay & Ed MooreheadMary Massey MorganRobelt & Shilley OthanPatsy & Fled PattelsollT. Galy RogersBetty & Joe RoyRose-Maly and Jack Rr.unbleyLindy & John RydtnanEstate of E.D. SchimmelRobert C. ShermanCham UswachokePaul R. VoeltrnanMargot & Bill WinspearDola Lee Langdon TtustPerry TlustWaugh Estate

    ilI l iri!,,New/RenewingAnnual MembersNancy S. Manning AtkinsonHngh & Libby AyerDorothy BridenthaI BeanDon & Susan BoozerDavid & Katherine BlaggAnshel & Marilyn BlusilowRussell BufkinsDeanna D. BushPeggy & Lee CappsDor.rg & Nancy ChadwickTorn & Beth ClatkEmily & Ray CrockerFrank & Lucy DardenNeil DavidsonSandra F. DavidsonJulia DavisSteven W. De SalvoLee M DugganPeggy B. DugganBob & Marcia EstesSue & Jon Michael FranksO. Lee GibsonBill & Sandra GillilandJon Gloonr-ThorntonElizabeth & Pete Gunter

    Anne HallJohn & Marilyn HaynieSeth HilliardPaula N. Horner'Robert & Carol HoustonPhillip Ralph HughesMilvern K. lveyBill L. JohnsonJohn Keith JohnsonThomas & Judith JonesCarol S. KirchoffMaur ine LebeauNoah LeeRobelt & Bonnie LootnisJo & Bill Luker'Mary Nan MailrnanFilippo & Atice MasciarelliElaine MathesJulie & David MaxsonLally & Diane McCainR. William McCarter'Henry McDowellDavicl C. McGuileLenora McCroskeyGeorge & Nesha MoreyBob & I-lelen MorganCharles W. Nelson

    Martha Len NelsonParnela Mia PaulBeth R. PurintonBetsy Oliver ReeseNick & Ann RiccoBob & Daisy RogelsGretchen & Williarn RyanJohn & Lyndy RydrnanPhillip & Helen SchenkJames & Elizabeth ScottRobert & Bette SherrnanDavid & Judy ShladerMary & Gelald SrnithThornas H. SpenceZarina Sui-Fun StanfoldBill & Vilginia UtterMack & Marge VaughanEcl & MaLy Ann VelayosM-efe & Malian VoldingCjRichald WagneLLarry L. Walker'Estate of Donald E. WaughRoger'& Ann WeillChris & Katina XerosN. Patticia YalboloughPhllip W Young

    Winter 2003 l5

  • Conlrbutons to $999-Palnela Ann Adarnsiary Jenks AdgateAlis Dickinson AdkinsCecil AdkinsEr ica Lyn AdkinsJohn Ed AllenCandace Elaine AlleyNanella B. ArnoldDean Paul AltallLyle E. AtknsonBarbara S AustinRalph Joseph BaezKenneth A. BahnsenJeanette M. BallCarroll W. BarnesAnn G. BarnettHarlean L BealVr'illiarn R BeattieMary Ann BegbieWilliau & Barbara BehrmannBen E. Keith FoundationJames Cordon BennettBetrold Enterprises, IncBernadine L. BiggsMark Jay BiggsEvelyn Rebecca BlackR. Bryan BoatwrightJames R. BoedekerMargaret Ann BoldingVirgina Carol BondC. E. BoundsDan & Tery BoydJoanne H. BoydMaty Brandejsky-CreightonJanice Platt BreardAnnette M. BreazealeDeborah Sue BrooksNewel BrownCynthia Anne BrowningRobert B. BuchananMary K. L BuehlerRobert & Helen BuggertL. Sue BurattoLloyd P CarnpbellCardiovascular SpecialistsShawn Curtis CaseyCannen ChapaBeverly Yvonne ChinnMack ChristianLynn & Shari ChristieHeywood C. ClemonsEula CliftonNancy Vr'right ClingmanMarilyn C. CochranJane M. ColeSherlee Rose CollierCharles A CompherLouis Fred ConnellV Laveta CookseyCindy & Michael CooperJames C. CorbettGrady E. CoyleGlynna Beth CreiderAnalisa V CurryB. A CurryBob DauberDiana DavisSaah Elizabeth DavisMrs. Jack De CordovaDenton Festival Foundation lnc

    Family Radiology AssocjationFar West Designs, lnc.Diane Elaine FarrarJoseph S FeraroNelda Ruth FoleyPeter Joseph FoskettJanles W FranklinMahlon V FreernanCharles & Ellen FullerMrs L E. GammonJoyce W GandyJudith Anne S. GansDeanna & Cody GarnerBieter & Fannie GauppMartin Owen GemoetsPaul GlassJames & Jacqueline GlennVivian GlennEugene D. GloverLinda Jean GloverTeresa Maria GorezJerry L. GordonEmily Sue GonnanSharon Lerue GrahnquistJohn E. GreenRobert & Laurie GomanAnne M. GudmundsenMiriam L. GutenLinda Sue HaferBruce HarnberlinShirley L. HanrnerHard Rock Cafe, Inc-DallasMyrla Jane HardingSteven C. HarlosJudy Elaine HarvelSharon A. HaslundSarah J. HatchTery HawkinsTara Ashley HaynesConstance P HaysRosemary HefleyGregory R. HehnTena Margaret HehnWanen HenryRoger G. Herrington'Walter J. HesseDaisy HighfillReginald T. HinelyBarbara HodgesBarbara HokarnpCharles Ray HolbrookClo HollandJanice P HollandJohn A. HollandLora A. HoltGeorge M. HopkinsFanklin M HorakLarry HoskinsDavid R. HoustonValerie Jeanine HowellMagaret HudnallCatherine Lane HudsonMary Evelyn HueyPhillip Ralph HughesRobert L IrbyJ. W. JohnsonJo Moody JohnsonDavid Wilson JonesPhyllis E. JonesMaha Ann JorgensonJupiter Band lnstruments, Inc'9y'illiam KarnrnanPhilip C KappazCarla Schmidt KassawMrginia S. KasselJanette M. KavanaughMary Sue KeenerYvonne KennedyAlan C KerrDavid B. KestersonCathy Renee KilgoreRebecca G. KingRobert Nicholas KingCathryn Kirk

    Kenneth Ray KrauseKimberly Joan KristonKathryn Marie KuddesDennis Arlhur LangevinGwen L. LareauJoan S LatharnGladys L LawhonNoah A. I-eeClaudine C. LehlnanThornas W. LehrnanJulio & Vivian LeonSheng LinJohn Gordon LockeWilliam Loyd LottWanda Jean LynnAnn Ehzabeth MacMillanMichael Lee MaloneSamuel J. MarinoAnastasia MarkinaRichard Anson MarrJohn & Evanda MarshallCola Ann MartinDeborah MashbumBarbara A. MathisDonny Lynn May'Jr'lliam & Ann MayAnn MayerRachel MaysKathleen A. MazurJoe Lee McClellanSusan Pauliene McGinnisBen & Barbara McGuireJarnes & Jane McGuireCatherine Ann McPhersonMecca, Inc,Claryce A. MenettThornas Joseph MerrittFrederick G MeyerClyde E. MillerGraharn Scott MillerLaurel MillerPatricia MillerDaniel Edward MitchellMonte B. Photography, Inc.Pat MoreyBarbara Ann MorganKaren Elizabeth MoyerKenneth Daniel MullinMargar et Neal Mulvey-ClaiborneJ. Carter MurphyJohn Patrick MuryhyRobert Frank MuzquizThomas NiesenNothstar Bank Of TexasSusan Mary NortonCarolyn NussbaumDaniel L. NutterMarta Olivia OcampoAndrew Thornas O'HeamW. Alan OldfieldOrpheus Music, Inc.Joyce PalmerTheron PalmeDwayne Lee PedigoDollie G PersonDale Hugh PetersJuanita PetersDavid Lloyd PetrashLinda C. PoetsclrkeHarold & Lavera PolandJessica L PolcerRobert M. PriceJanette PurfoyHildegard Foehlich RainbowRandy Eugene ReddellV W. RedmanGlenn Brant RedmondPatrica Bobbie ReedWilliam Jensen ReynoldsRicco Ploperties, LtdGerald RisingerAnn Collier RobertsMary Ruth RobinsonRaul Ignacio Rodriguez

    B. Maxine RoeGordon A. RoeCheryl L. W. RogersRobert J. RogersMark RohwerNancy R, RyanJack F. SchmitzFred J. SchubertKimberly Rider SealeyB G SealyChris Steward SeiterMary G. SettleDebolah Evans SheltonStanley ShepelwichJoanna M ShieldsFloyd SineGloria Aguilar Sisnet osHowad W. SmithMary & Gerald SmithRosemary SrnithBennie Gabe SniderDana Marie SpringsCharles StaffordKay Lynn StannardEdward Miclrael StephanDarla King StephensonJeanine Kay StewartYvonne N. StewaftEd & Opal StoneColette Marie SurmanJohn Stephen SwadleyLeta B SwiercinskyVictor ia SzatalowiczRowena V TaliafeuoElida TalnezTansar Corp IOuida O. TaylorElizabeth Frances TeasleyTexas Flute SocietyTexas Ilstrrmenls FoundationThe Dallas OperaThe Rosewood FoundationPaul L. ThomasPreston E. ThomasAda M. ThornpsonSara H ThornpsonGlenn & Julie TolleMark TonelliTown Of AddisonDee Allan TuckerT. Jervis & Carmen UnderuoodMelody Ann VestalPatricia WaggonerCharles B. WagnerMary Sue Vr'ahlefRobert Doug WakeleldBetty'iy'allacePhilip Edward Vy'areRoger W WamerRebecca L. WascoeGiovanni Cossmo Washington-

    WrightCharlene M. WatsonHarry C. WayneEarl Dudley WeedElizabeth WeeksKyle Davis \VhiteDouglas WieheJoyce Fem WillardLarry Gene WjllcoxonAgnes & Larry WilliarnsCharlene WilliamsDonald WilliarnsJanette C WilliamsWilliamson Music Co.Virginia L. WinkerEdna WolfWolf Creek RanchGail Lester'9y'onackVr'omen Of UNTClaudia Jo Vr'hite WoodruffCarla F. WrightJoe & Joy Wr ightJohn R. "Buddy" Wright

    Denton KiwanisPhillip DoncaWihna T. DorseyDarlene DoyleFrances DucheminGeorgia V DunharnOra DurkeeHelen ElbertThe Elizabeth L & Russell F

    Hallberg For.rndationHugh Marr EllisonRalph Raymond EvansExxon Mobil Foundation


    Robert O. Cody (BM '51, MM '52) earned his Ph.D. from Texas A&MCommerce in 1968. He now runs his own business, Cody Music, teach-es private lessons, and performs regularly at church.

    Former student of John Haynie, R. Dale Olson (BM'56, MM'57)authored the book Sensory Evaluation ofBrass Musical Instruments,available online at He has often guest lectured atthe I-INT College of Music in the past several years.

    1 960s


    I 950s

    Fahed (Fred) Hanna (BM'61, MME'71) hastoured the Czech Republic andAustria, and per-formed with the Czech National Symphony, theBmo Chorus, the Bee Count and College Choir inPrague's Smetana Hall in the Yerdi Requiem."Thanks to Virginia Botkin, there are perfonnancesat age 65."


    Sandra Brown Williams (BME '67, MME '71) was chosen as a DisneyAmerican Teacher on televised awards in Washington, D.C. She alsoserves as president of the Oregon A.C.D.A. and is the director of theEugene Symphony Youth Chorus.

    Brookhaven College, Morales is active as a composer, music clinician,judge and music director.


    Marvin Lamb (MM '72), former student ofWilliam Latham and John Haynie, is professor ofmusic composition and dean of fine arts at theUniversity of Oklahoma, Norman. Recent chamberand orchestral works have been performed atMerkin Hall, the Cabrillo Music Festival, and withthe St. Louis, Colorado arid Illinois (Springfield)symphonies. His principal publisher is CarlFischer, Inc.


    Ken Johansen (DMA'95) has been appointedprofessor of keyboard studies at the PeabodyConservatory in Baltimore. He gave a highlysuccessful solo recital at the Schola Cantorum inParis, where he was teaching in a summer program.He also perfomed in Plano, Texas, last June, andOlin Chism of the Dallas Morning News wrote thathis "program as a whole was a refreshing alterna-tive to predictable recital programming," and that

    Dan Peak (BM '75, MM '77) is associate professor of computer infor-mation systems at the University of North Texas College of Business.He returned to Denton in 2001 after serying as an associate professor atthe University of Nebraska at Omaha. In addition to his music degrees,Peak also attained an MBA and Ph.D. from UNT's College of Business,

    Jacquelynn Wagner-Steele (BA '70) ,/as named Teacher of the Yeafor the secondary schools of Galveston I.S.D. in 2000-2001.

    Jeffrey P. Williams (BM '65, DMA '74) has taught trombone at theUniversity of Oregon and served as bass trombonist in the Oregon BachFestival since 1980. He also serves as principal trombonist with theEugene Symphony Orchestra.

    Robert A. Zwick (MME '75, Ph.D. '87) is music director and conduc-tor of the Conroe Symphony Orchestra.


    Alex F. Hill (BM '88) conducted performances by the PennsylvaniaChamber Chorale and the Central Pennsylvania Youth Orchestra, whichjust completed its tenth season. He has published several liturgical com-positions with CanticaNOVA publications. Alex and his wife Andreahave frve children and reside in State College, Pennsylvania.

    In June 2001, Karen Janes (BM '80) accompanied a young singer dur-ing a performance with the Seattle Symphony which was conducted byMarvin Hamlisch in Benaroya Hall. Janes continues to perform as prin-cipal double bassist for the Bellevue Philharmonic and accompaniesbass players at the annual Hammond Ashley Memorial Double BassWorkshop, led by UNT College of Music faculty member JeffBradetich, each July.

    This summer, Lynn Job (MM '88, DMA'98) was invited to uploadcomposition data for the beta test of the American Music Center's newcomposer web site at This new publicsearch engine and web service for composer members opened to thepublic in October and includes 50 ofher works in sound and scorealong with bio and links. Her full site is still offered at Her publishing company Buckthom Music Press became anASCAP World Member in August. This year has seen an explosion ofactivity w centr es, TheASCAP S ition, s, herEuropean nces New York toIndiana to Texas, recording sessions, studio upgrades, and more. In2003, Job will premiere compositions in the Czech Republic and lectureat Trinity University in San Antonio. Her works also will be featured ina three-day festival in Edmond in February.

    ,ntinued on page I I

    Winler 2003 17

    he was "a subtle artist with a strong lyrical streak."

    Darrell Bledsoe (BM '70) is the executive musicproducer of the Share the Music series K-8 curricu-lum for the school music program Basil Series(McGraw/Hill Publishing). He held the same posi-tion for 10 years with Silver Burdett-Ginn. He hasalso produced over 8000 songs on the CBS label.From 1970 to 1984, Bledsoe taught kindergartenthrough university level vocal music. From 1984 tothe present, he has had opportunities to produce a

    wide variety of music for movies (Wllow), television, commercials(Birds Eye Foods), and many commercial albums for various artists inall genres including educational recordings for Silver Burdett-Ginn andMcGraw Hill.

    1l r,islaine Gardner-Morales (BA'76) received a Dallas County'\rltornrnunity College District Excellence in Teaching Award for 2001-

    2002 and was nominated by the Brookhaven College faculty for theMinnie Stevens Piper Professor Award. In addition to teaching and serv-ing as the music chairman and director of theory studies at

  • Philip Kappaz (BM '81, DMA'94) is a manager at an IT consultingfirm in Dallas. His new piano solo piece, The Cassandra Effect, waspremiered at the Moscow Conservatory by Dmitri Ratser as part of anAmerican/Russian cultural afts festival.

    Zachary Smith (BM '86) has led and performed on comet and accor-dion with his own group, the Dixie Power Trio, for the past ten years.The Washington, D.C.-based band has recently released its fifth record-ing The hrgil Sessions which is available at

    1 990s

    Kristian nderson (BM '96) served as an adjunct professor ofguitar afthe University of North Texas for three years (1998-2001). In March, heplaced second at the First Annual Texas Guitar Competition and placedfirst at the Portland Guitar Competition (Oregon). In April, he placedfirst at the Appalachian Guitar Competition. He recently was acceptedinto a DMA program at Florida State University.

    Principal Timpanist of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Brian Jones(BM '90), performed the timpani conceo Harmonic Rhythm,byRussell Peck with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra's summer home inMeadow Brook, Michigan. Jones also teaches part{ime at theUniversity of Michigan.

    In February 2002, Bill Linney (BM '96, MM '98) became a member ofthe Army Blues Jazz Ensemble, which also includes other UNT alumniJoseph Henson (BM '97) and Antonio Orta (BM '97). ( tMatthew Mailman (DMA'95) is in his eighth year as director ofbands and associate professor ofconducting at the Margaret E. PetreeSchool of Music and Performing Arts at Oklahoma City University.Under his direction, OCU Wind Philharmonic received its frrst invita-tion to perform at the College Band Directors National AssociationSouthwest Division conference in Houston, February 2002.

    Sean McDaniel (BM '99) resides in New York City where he playsdrums on Broadway for such shows as Aida and Les Miserables. Herecently had a reading of his original musical Owl Creek.

    Beverly Simms (DMA '90) continues her active teaching and perform-ing career. She is associate professor ofmusic at Indiana StateUniversity, and won that institution's Distinguished Teaching Award for2002. Recent performances include solo recitals in San Francisco andSt. Louis, plus a performance of George Crumb's Makrokosmos r TwoPianos and Two Percussionists af Ihe Music Teachers NationalAssociation convention in Cincinnati. Her chamber group, CrampedSpaces, has just finished a CD recording of music for piano and percus-sion, to be released in early 2003. She will also perform a lecture-recitalon the piano music of Robert Muczynski atthe 2003 MTNA nationalconvention in Salt Lake City, Utah.

    UN w,nsrrY,/ NoRTH TBxns

    --tlJ72 IFINE.SER

    l{ow in its 99th Season




    with vlid f.D.t8

    continued on page 2l

    UNT College o.f Music alumni represent leading cu"ts pro.fssionals'.Robert Lau,rence cmd Michael Ternpleton olfer tlteir expertise qnclexperience to tlrc people o/'Dullas.


    Amusician with more than amplebusiness sense and entrepreneurial spirit,Robert "Bob" Lawrence is breaking themusic education mold.

    Trained as a classical pianist,Lawrence eamed his bachelor's degreefrom St. Ambrose University inDavenport, Iowa. However, the College ofMusic jazz program lured him to LINTwhere he earned a master's degree inmusic education in 1988 and a Ph.D. in200r.


    active performng jazzmusician, it was his pas-sion for music educationthat would soon become

    (Or calling and his liveli-'-food. His research into

    community music educa-tion, a project whichstemmed from a classwith Dr. Hildegard

    Although Lawrence was an

    dents, but also to the educators, who areencouraged to engage themselves in avariety of academic and entrepreneurialpractices. It is this belief in individualaccomplishment and both personal andprofessional growth, which has driven thecontinued success of the program.

    Now in its lOth year, The DallasSchool of Music seryes over 600 clientele,including special needs students, and thatsuccess is spreading. Lawrence has recent-ly launched an online music educationcompany, named, which

    Froehlich, revealed tohim a void of "profes-sionally organized music education out-side the traditional academic environ-ments." Lawrence said that he "felt thatmusic education could be structured as afor-profit profession and experience thesame professional, personal, and econom-ic rewards of other disciplines."

    And so the seed was planted; heimmediately began to prepare a businessplan. In 1992, jusf a year after earning hisPh.D., Lawrence opened the doors to TheDallas School of Music, Inc. The DSMbusiness philosophy places the specif,rcneeds of each student above everythingelse, even the music. Verbatim, thephilosophy states that "the primary objec-tive ofeducation regardless ofstudent age

    ry subject is to instill in an individual an'\dnending belief in one's self. Belief inone's self is essential in accomplishingwhatever goals an individual desires."

    This applies not only to the stu-

    will make the DSM brand of musiceducation and services availableglobally.

    Very proud of his education atUNI Lawrence believes that theprocess of earning his graduatedegrees at the College of Music"sharpened [his] musical skills andshaped [his] mind in ways that aredirectly responsible for [his] suc-cess." He seems to be more proudof just one thing in his life, the

    hired Templeton, and n 1993 the councilwas taken over by the City of Mesquitewith plans of opening a new Arts Centerand expanding the program. In 1995 thenew Arts Center opened.

    Robeft Lawrence

    TodayTempleton headsthe rapidly grow-ing Arts Council.His goals are tocontinue the kindof growth andawareness thathe has experi-enced over thelast decade. TheArts Council cur-

    recent birth of his frrst child, GardnerRobert Lawrence with his wife, Tamalyn,another graduate of the College of Music.

    Lawrence and fellow alumRobert Henry were honored by LINT asOutstanding Alumni for Excellence intheir Profession on Alumni AppreciationDay in2002.

    Mike Templeton graduated fromthe UNT College of Music in 1976 with abachelor's degree in music education. Hethen went on to spend five years teachingin his hometown of Mesquite, where heserved as band director, theory instructorand jazz director at Mesquite High School.When he decided to leave the teachingprofession he remained an active volun-teer in the arts. It was during his volunteerwork in 1990 that he learned that the ArtsCouncil was preparing to create a full-timedirector position. ln 1992 the Arls Council

    rently boasts l6 different arts groups and agrants program to aid groups in gainingfunding for arts programs. Templetonsays the Mesquite Arts Council has astrong emphasis on arts advocacy, artseducation and general a'wareness pro-grams.

    Templeton still makes it toDenton three times a year for concerts andto visit old friends and faculty who are stillteaching at UNT. He credits his success inbuilding the Mesquite Arts Council pro-grams to his incredible experience at UNIboth in the College of Music classroomsand through the experience he gained withlow budget preparation during his involve-ment in Phi Mu Alpha.

    Mike Templeton


    Winter 2003 l9

  • Dorothy Virginia Botkin, longtime profes-sor of music at the University of North Texas,died Thursday, September 5, 2002 inMiddlesboro, Kentucky. She was precededin death by parents Daniel Robert andDooley Welch Botkin, and by beloved broth-er Lt. Cmdr. John W. Fish, MD. She is sur-vived by her sister, Georgia Belle Davis ofMiddlesboro, Kentucky; nieces Joanne DavisCorum, MD of Stoney Fork, KY, Marjorie

    Lynn Davis of Sykesville, Maryland and their families.Bom in Lexington, Kentucky on July 23, 1925, Virginia

    Botkin received her BS in voice from Juilliard in 1950 and her MMfrom Indiana University in 195 1 . Of her many vocal teachers, MissBotkin spoke parlicularly ofAnna Kaskas, with whom she did post-graduate work at Eastman; and Allan Lindquest, a former student ofJean de Reszke, Gilles Bratt and Inge Borg Isene, who taught MissBotkin the pedagogical techniques she valued most highly.

    She began her teaching career at Mary Hardin Baylor inBelton, Texas, then moved to Del Mar College in Corpus Chlisti. In1958, she anived at North Texas State University for what would bea lengthy career. Miss Botkin continued her own concertizing dur-ing this time, specializing in sacred music. She made several toursin the Far East during the Vietnam Waq singing sacred music con-certs for American troops.

    In 1989, UNT named Miss Botkin a regents professor. Sheretired in 1995, then began teaching again as a visiting professor ofmusic at Indiana University until 1999. During her career, VirginiaBotkin trained undergraduate and graduate students in a variety ofmusic degrees and coached countless performers in upcoming operaand oratorio roles. Many of her sfudents have gone on to becomeprofessional performers, teachers, and music administrators in theirown right. Their successes were Miss Botkin's greatest joys.

    Miss Botkin will be remembered for her energy in teach-ing, her devotion to her students, and her advocacy of sound vocalpedagogy. The memory of her open hospitality and her steadfastfaith, which she demonstrated to everyone around her, will never beforgotten by all who knew and loved her.

    Survivors include his wife of Denton; one daughtefi1Marilyn Ruga of Fullerton, California; two stepdaughters. Penn\ )'Helsley of Granbury and Calol Ford of Lewisville; one son, KennyBrown of Dallas; one sister, Betty Neal of Bartlesville, Oklahoma;and six glandchildren. He was preceded in death by a son, TerryBrown, in 1996.

    Anna Harriet Heyer died at 92 on Monday, August 12, 2002 inFort Worth. Heyer became music libralian and assistant professorof library service at North Texas State Teachers College (UNT) in1994, where she had a life membership in the Friends of theUniversity of Norlh Texas Libraries and a lifetime honorary mem-bership in the Music Library Association.

    Born in Little Rock, Arkansas, in 1909, she spent much ofher youth in Kansas City, Missouri, before she first moved to Texas(For1 Worlh) with her parents in 1924. After graduating from CentralHigh School in 1926, she eamed two degrees from Texas ChristianUniversity, a bachelor of arts in mathematics and a bachelor ofmusic in piano. She later eamed bachelor's and master's degrees inlibrary science, as well as a master of music degree in musicologyfrom the University of Michigan.

    She was honored with an emeritus libralian status from theUniversity of Norlh Texas in 1976. The University of North Texaspublished her book A Bibliography of Contemporary Music in theMusic Library, North Texas State College in 1995.

    Leon Brown, 84, of Denton, professor emer-itus of music, died October 8 at DentonRehabilitation and Nursing Center. He was amember of the North Texas faculty from 1946until his retirement in 1983.

    Born January 14, 1918, in NorthCarolina, he attended Catholic University inWashington, D.C. During World War II heserved in the U.S. Navy and was part of thefaculty at the U.S. Nar,y School of Music

    from 1942 io 1946. ln 191 | he mamied Juanita Money in Denton. Hewas North Texas' first trombone professor.

    During his 37 years at the university, he built one of thelargest and most productive trombone programs in the United States.He inaugurated the North Texas Brass Choir and the North TexasTrombone Choir. He published approximately 75 compositions forchorus and brass. He was a member of the Texas Music EducatorsAssociation, National Association of College Wind and PercussionInstructors and the Texas Association ofCollege Teachels.

    Katherine Isely McGuire, 81, of Denton, died September 28,2002,at her home.

    McGuire was bom June 17, 1921, in Dodge City, toAlmeda Elizabeth (Cook) and Charles Christian Isley. In 1943, sheeamed a bachelor's deglee in liberal arts from Southwestem Collegeand taught music in'Wisconsin. She married David Charles McGuirein 191 7.

    McGuire was an active member of the First UnitedMethodist Church of Denton. A member of United Methodist'Women, she was one of the founders of the United MethodistWomen's Annual Taste-in. McGuire was also a founding member ofthe Women's Interracial Fellowship which pressed the City ofDenton to pave roads in southeast Denton in the 1970s. She was alsoa volunteer drivel for several years for the Denton ChlistianPreschool.

    Survivors include her husband, David McGuire, two sons, adaughter, a brother, and seven grandchildren. Memorial contributionscan be made to the David C. and Katherine Isley McGuire GraduateMusic Education Scholarship Fund, Music Development Office, Attn:EhdaTamez, P.O. Box 311367, Denton, TX76203.

    Isabel Scionti Hicks, a renowned Or*O


    who taught North Texas students at herDenton piano conservatory in parlnershipwith her late husband, Silvio Scionti, diedJune26,2002, at the age of90. The Sciontismoved to Denton in 1942 when Silviojoined the music faculty as chairman of thepiano department. At that time universitypolicy forbade maruied couples from sel-ing on its faculty, so Isabel taught lessons

    privately. Many of the university's best students went to her forextra help, and many went on to have noted careers in music. Somecame back to teach on our faculty.

    The Sciontis were among the world's preeminent duopiano performers. They made their Carnegie Hall debut in 1938 andtraveled the world as conceft pianists until World War II ended theirintemational career. They came to teach in Denton upon their returnto America. In 1949, 11 winners in the National Guild of PianoTeachers competition were students of the Sciontis, one was namedas one of the hve finalists in the national young artists division. Thestudents who went on to achieve sustained prominence include IvanDavis, Monte Hill Davis, Jeannene Dowis, Mary Nan HudginsMailman, Johnny Woods and Jack Roberts.

    Silvio died h 1973 in Italy, but Isabel remained in Dentonas a pillar of the teaching community and an avid supporter of theCollege of Music. Isabel led the efforts to name the Green Room inthe UNT Murchison Performing Arls Center after Silvio. and, )scholarship in both of their names has been established at thr'College of Music.


    oAlumni News continued

    College of Music Staff


    Frazee Arledge Course Catalog CoordinatorCindy Cooper Scholarships and AuditionsLinda Garett Assistant to Associate Dean

    for Academic AffairsKristy Hall Information SpecialistLinda Strube Adrninistrative AssistantDEAN'S OFFICE

    Rachel Clarke Assistant to the Dean forCollege Advancement

    Elida Tamez Development OfftcerMignonWendover AdministrativeAssistant


    Dave Tough (BA 98) has been appointedhead of the music business department at CalState University, Pomona. He was previouslywith Wamer Chappell Music in Los Angeles.

    Pavel Wlosok (BM '98, MM '00) accepted a full-time tenure trackposition as assistant professor of music at Western CarolinaUniversity at Cullowhee, North Carolina.


    Greg Duncan (MM '01), former Two O'Clock band member, playstrumpet with the Glenn Miller Orchestra, which recently played aconcert at the Hollywood Bowl and will be touring Japan duringthe fall.

    Mark Tonelli (MM '00) is owner of Mtonal Music, a music servic-es and publishing company. He is the author of The Mlonal GuitarMethod, part of the guitar class curriculum at North Lake College,where he is adjunct professor of music. Mark has played with jazzartists such as Jon Faddis, Byron Stripling, Marchel Ivery and theLes Elgart Orchesha. He also has performed with pop andBroadway legends Rita Moreno, The Coasters, Carol Channing, AlMartino, Bobby Rydell, and The Platters. His group, The MarkTonelli Group, has received critical acclaim for their performancesand for Tonelli's compositions on their debut CD, which also fea-tures UNT jazz studies professor emeritus Dan Haerle on key-board. He also writes a monthly guitar column for the DFW musicmagazine Orgin. Yisit his website at

    Janie BergmanCari GeeCraig MarshallMeredith MatthewsDarla MayesPaula RivesJudy SchietromaLisa Sweidan


    Judy FisherBecky KingCarol Pollard

    Instrumental StudiesGraduate OfficeJazz Studieswind StudiesJazz StudiesComposition & Music EducationConducting. Keyboard & VoiceTheory History & Ethnomusicology

    Degree Program AdvisorIntemational Student AdvisorDegree Program Advisor



    Lynn Job Concert SchedulingSandie Stone Classroom Scheduling &

    Conceft Programs


    Mark McKnight Assistant Music LibrarianMorris Martin Music LibrarianMURCHISON PERFORMING ARTS CENTER

    JeffCochran Technical DirectorTimothyKing OperationsCoordinatorRebecca Litzer Events CoordinatorTECHNICAL SERVICES

    Cyriel AerlsRichard DuPreeAnn MacMillan


    Kathy KrejciScott KrejciBurton Lee

    Piano TechnicianManager of Music Media ServicesInstrument Technician & Rentals

    Buildirtg Operations ManagerCornputer Support SpecialistComputer Systems Manager


    Randy Kelly Budget and Purchasing OfficerLucy Warren Budget and Travel Officer

    Winter 2003 21

  • On tour with the A Cappella ChoirFall, 1946

    (L-R) Choir members Lewis Jordan, Jane Collins, and Katherin McNeil.

    Preparing to board the bus

    in Alamagordo, NewMexico, where the choir

    performed the night before.

    On the square indowntown Santa Fe,New Mexico.

    Yott cu"e important to us! You qre among those vo have made North Texas sytlotlytlloLts tvith excel-lence in music lo thousands arormd the world. We v,ould lilce to lcnow about you, crs tuould yotr class-mates and orher fr"iends of the College of Music. I(e are providing ths form to ntake it ectsy for you totell of yom'personal and public recognitions, triuntphs and milestottes. If necessaty, include anattaclted sheet of paper.

    Please mail to:University of Norlh Texas, College of Music, Attn: Newsletter,PO. Box 3 ll3 61, Denton, TX 7 6203 -1367or email:[email protected]

    Alumni inforrnation deadline for the Spring 2003 issue of Counterpoirl is March 1, 2003


    Far left: Martha Pender Beginning in the center and left to right: Bob Joby, Joe Truncale, Jane Collins, Gene Lassiter (behind Jane), Bobbie Johnson,Lewis Jordan, and Helen Havens.

    Thanks to former choir member Ir Schntz for the photos nd memores.L)






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