Yer ticket also gets you free entry to Nice 'n' Sleazy's post-club. Prolific remixer extraordinaire Erol Alkan makes his Sub Club debut, for which he'll be showcasing his own label, Phantasy, and bringing along label releasee Daniel Avery, whose style sees house and techno thrown alongside cosmic drones, post-punk angles and mutant new wave. So, yes, we'll do the dancing. Yep, indeed — it doesn't get much more geeky than that, folks.
GFT, Glasgow, 7. There may be thousands of comedy shows to pick from over Edinburgh-way right now, but outspoken Weegie comic Janey Godley could probably shout louder that the lot of 'em. She takes to Glasgow for a one-off evening where she'll take in any and every subject she damn well fancies. At high decibels. Take that, Fringe! The Stand, Edinburgh, 8. During a special out-of-hours event, William Mackrell — one of the trio of artists exhibiting at Dundee College of Art's current exhibition, Infinite Jest — relights his Candles sculpture, igniting what's essentialy a flicker-fest of candelight arranged in a giant circle.
Quite beautiful it is, too. DCA, Dundee, 7. Scottish golden boy Hudson Mohawke brings his new project, TNGHT, to Edinburgh for what will be the 5th annual LuckyMe festival bash, where he'll be playing alongside collaborating pal Lunice he of the hip-hop swagger and absurd dance moves , helped along by Rustie, and the joys of the 5am festival license.
Kicking off their series of late night takeovers as part of Edinburgh International Book Festival, Unbound commence with a night of literary cabaret from East-London night Homework, with all four residents relocating to Edinburgh for a one-off special, an unnamed secret guest in tow. Charlotte Square Gardens, Edinburgh, 9pm, Free. See listings for full Unbound programme. Music comes from veteran Glasgow DJ Hushpuppy. After myriad Glasgow boat parties down't The Waverley, Edinburgh gets in on the action as the Karnival and Hush residents join forces to set sail on the Forth for an evening of house and techno fare.
Yeah, as in techno dancing. On a boat. South Queensferry, 6. Reminding us just why we love Edinburgh during festival season — i. Bus departs from Summerhall at 6. After their ten weeks of training at The Stand HQ, a strong collective of young comedy hopefuls set out to prove that comedy can indeed be taught, with the graduates of The Fringe Comedy Academy showcasing the fruits of their labour at what will be their one-and-only festival date.
Nae pressure, kids. For it, they'll be playing music from and inspired by the director's films Portugese Bowie covers a must , plus cake, cheap cans o' beer, and lots of drunken dancing. Deftly balancing dance beats and a supersaturation of FX-assisted vocal hooks against imperious bass synthesis, you'd do well to catch her in a live setting. NYC-based comic book writer, artist, anti-folk icon, and all-round talented bugger Jeffrey Lewis takes to Glasgow with his merry band, The Junkyard, for a rare Scottish set, with Lewis incorporating low budget videos and his own large-format illustrations into the set.
The affable indie-pop chaps and chapesses that make up Kid Canaveral bring the singalong joy to Electric Circus, playing their rescheduled June date with all members now fine and well — phew.
Support on the night comes from Edinburgh drums'n'guitars ensemble, The Black Books. Scottish folkstress Emma Pollock embarks on her co-headline tour with instrumental guitar virtuoso RM Hubbert, playing solo acoustically in support of their new, limited-edition collaborative EP available exclusively at the gig , featuring new and previously unavailable tracks from both artists.
Famously rant-y comic Rhod Gilbert arrives in Glasgow as part of his new UK tour — enititled The Man with the Flaming Battenberg Tattoo — which sees him unveil not only a mellower side, but also his new Battenberg tattoo, which he got done whilst doing work experience in a tattoo parlour for his recent BBC series, as you do. Or Desperate. But best of all, no stag or hen dos.
You can have a good show anywhere, but the best comedy nights are in their own proper cathedral. My favourite place is probably right outside the Udderbelly. But nowhere else can you work and meet up with so many comedians. People who are prepared to make some serious sacrifices definitely benefit from it. It can make the most enormous difference. Which acts are they looking forward to seeing themselves? They hate the contrivance more than anything. Mary sighs. It still gets mentioned all the time.
Oddly enough I enjoy the climate but yeah in terms of culture, I love it. Every local community has their own craft brew. I just enjoy trying them all. It was definitely a good study for us to try and figure out what makes you guys laugh. The experience alone was almost life changing for us.
Jo Caulfield and John Robins are among the legions of English comics making their way north for the Fringe this year — what makes them stand out from the crowd?
Naturally, both performers consider Scottish audiences a dependable barometer of their material,. Although Caulfield suggests her audiences may initially view her as an outsider, they quickly come round. Robins likes to play about with universal language — overheard quips, paraphrasing text-speak — to find the common ground, and both are polished enough to get their crowds onside.
Neither tends to stick rigidly to their script, which promises that key unpredictable edge. Having Russell Howard direct your show, as in the case of Robins, has got to help boost confidence and affability, while an established name like Caulfield is just looking forward to hooking up with her Twitter followers afterwards.
What do they think of Scottish audiences? John Robertson will be bringing something darker. All my aunts, uncles etc are plumbers, builders, taxi drivers, lorry drivers. I started talking about it, and people seem to find it interesting. I thought no-one would see the show. So a supermodel picked up my award! Geek has gone mainstream! This year, Science Festival-friendly M. If a nerd is defined by their passion, Harry Potter actress Jessie Cave must have seen her fair share. In fact, the obsessions she was exposed to helped her form the idea for Bookworm, her show about an excitable enthusiast at the first meeting of her new book club.
I see it as my job now, which is brilliant. To explore, engage, and enjoy all that Polska Arts has to offer in Edinburgh this year, check out:. And then, one thousand years of peace Ballet Preljocaj Featuring music by Laurent Garnier Superb contemporary dance, with a techno and Beethoven sound track in a post apocalyptic world.
Not the head laugh, that real belly laugh. Her material, often coming from personal narrative, can tread into heavy territory. You have to make sure there are jokes that relieve tension. Pascoe speaks to the power of flippancy that can deal with large, very powerful issues. This desire to push things also drives James Hamilton. There are musical numbers in both shows, and the Gimps especially have ramped up the razzamatazz this year. It seems political comedy and satire has never been more important, or more prevalent.
Unrest in the Middle East coupled with grumblings at home and on the continent have ensured politics remains in the crosshairs of our sharpest comedians. Thom Tuck and Josie Long, both Fringe regulars, are two such performers. Rhys Darby and Paul Vickers are two men who are very serious about being silly. Purveyors of whimsy Rhys Darby and Paul Vickers return to the Fringe for the seventh and third time respectively.
Comics of the world come together, like a school camp where we can share notes. Is there more scope to be experimental as part of the Free Fringe? A big part of art is editing. Many performers walk away in debt, but why is that and what are the alternatives? But comedy takes a fraction of the effort to put on. You see acts performing at the bigger venues,. So where is all of this cash ending up?
At one stage, the idea of these was that performers could have a place to get pissed without being hassled by members of the public. Now, the function of those rooms is to provide a private commercial transaction space, where big people fraternise with the talent in a secure zone.
Part of the overhead at the Big Four is a tacit understanding that you have to pay to provide this place where journalists, TV people, PR types, and industry people meet to make deals with acts. As is public taste, which cannot be helped. Yet it passed without comment. Bob is back there this year under the banner of The Alternative Fringe, a large selection of free shows with the odd paid show thrown in.
Lee will be moving there to head up their comedy programming, and the new venue will offer a deal similiar to The Stand, with nobody asked to pay up front for performance space. So does Lee think that the hegemony of the Big Four is under threat? When comics stop going to Edinburgh, they start to ossify.
And you know what? But developing acts, alternative acts, independent acts will be off doing their own thing. And that is the Fringe. What defines these two movements? How has this changed over the last few years? Laughing Horse has luckily worked out a good fit for us. But they seem not to make it clear enough and we therefore get some of the dis-credit caused by their bad shows. And with a lineup that includes the likes of Phil Jupitus, Josie Long and Thom Tuck, it looks like this reputation will continue to grow.
Notoriously hilarious visual artist David Shrigley quizzes him on his art practice. You may know him for his outsized collars and madcap comedy, but Harry Hill has spent the last couple of decades quietly pursuing a less highprofile career as a painter. Here are the exclusive results. David Shrigley: When did you start painting? Harry Hill: Probably in the early 90s. I had a set of oil paints that was given to me by a girlfriend. I did still lifes, like paintings of fruit, oranges.
I never had any tuition… and it was quite difficult to find out how to actually do it. Must use different brushes! I have a red brush, green brush… Then the breakthrough was doing a Frank Skinner chat show. Instead of getting paid you used to get a present, and the present was some quick-drying oil paints. Where do you paint? I do it in front of the TV.
I might have two [paintings] on the go. Howard Hodgkin style. Economising on time and paint. I do that as well. Three paintings at the same time. You know Howard Hodgkin apparently has all these paintings — years he apparently took to do them, from like to You think, god that took four years to make that painting? What he does is, he has hundreds, literally hundreds, in his studio and does a little bit on each everyday. I think Howard Hodgkin is unlikely to read this.
Whereas what I do has no relationship to outsider art. Why do you say that? Because I went to art school. I was taught how to stretch canvases at Leicester Polytechnic in I see. It seems to me very difficult. I bought some canvas last year. I felt slightly patronised. I was disappointed Yeah maybe. I think he gets it really runny — puts a lot of turps in it, layers and layers. So, to start with, I used to varnish them. Then I discovered linseed oil. My theory is this. At school, everything is.
Then you produce all these pictures or pots or whatever it is. Then you leave and you never do it again, even though for most people, certainly for me it was one of the fun lessons that everyone enjoys. And sometimes they come up with unexpectedly good pictures. There are a lot of other things that people do in the world that are actually pointless. Drawing school girls. Yep, drawing schoolgirls, at war. No one ever saw it. GoMA showcases its brand new collection of world-class art purchased by the Art Fund for the city of Glasgow.
Follow us EdArtFest. When, exactly, did he get so big? In the early 80s he worked for various UK publishers, including DC Thompson, and he even wrote strips for Doctor Who Magazine — in fact, a surprising number of British comics writers who made it big later did.
Perhaps that came when he got to create and write a continuing strip for AD, Zenith, a work that, tantalisingly, is still not completely in print today for rights reasons. Zenith led to Morrison being offered work in America, reviving old comics heroes. He took a basically daft story about a man who can adopt the abilities of any nearby animals and gave it new life, first by grounding the story in domesticity — Animal Man has a wife and kids — then devising innovative superpower scenes — an excellent cliffhanger occurs when our hero is severed in two, but uses earthworm abilities to reform himself.
This level of invention would have done for some writers, but. This figure, who looks a lot like Morrison, is used to examine the creative process in comics generally. He was given the chance of writing the Justice League of America, which, with Batman and Superman in it, is the superteam of superteams, and at around the same time he began his own superteam, The Invisibles. At that point Morrison could effectively write whatever he wanted and write it well.
And he has done, writing for X-Men and Fantastic 4, as well as his own creations. Grant Morrison appears at the Edinburgh international book festival on 17 Aug, 9. I started writing the poem free hand in my kitchen, vocalising it as I was going along, the radio was on, the windows were open and the sun was out. The idea came because, well, there are lots of birds on the roofs.
Is that a typical way to write, for you? Do you have a process? Do you write with a feeling about how the poem will go over in performance? I think about how the poem will come off the page, and I think about how the poem will come off me. I started by telling them. She said no. I told her the poem anyway. I got the roll and sausage, and staggered away a happy man.
When does the enjoyment come in, normally? Seeing the finished work and being proud of it, is enjoyable. The actual process of writing can be difficult.
The time between that thought and searching for an idea, is dark. How do you feel about your first collection, Bevel, coming out in September? I was proud of it, and proud of myself. Seems like a long time ago I made the decision to see this through. It took me seven years to get my first poem published. I looked at Bevel and thought, yes. Ten minutes later I was thinking, now what. This is just the beginning.
How to arrange a world — beating Book Festival? Now, you want to mix in some youth, so there are debut appearances from first time writers Lucy Wood and Allan Wilson on the 20th — keep your eye on them.
Wonderkids can turn out to be real talents, as happened with Zadie Smith — and you can see her on the 25th. What else do you need? You need some poetry in motion.
Which is why poet Andrew Motion — the first living person ever to be a former poet laureate — will arrive on the. Current poet laureate Carol Ann Duffy will also appear on the 24th, and if you prefer your poets without royal endorsement, Simon Armitage will be talking about his poetic journey down the Pennine Way on the 24th. You always need great performances. Sticking with poets, Alice Oswald will be performing her reimagining of The Iliad in its entirety on the 14th. Which should remind you — you gotta have some home grown talent.
Christopher Brookmyre appears on the 16th, Ron Butlin, whose book The Sound of My Voice is consistently receiving new attention, appears on the 18th, followed by Ali Smith on the.
And making that comparison was virtually the entire point of this piece. Well, a great side always needs a few wild cards. What do you call all of this talent together? You call that a winning team. Full Listings can be found here: www. Poland versus Scotland: it might lack the clarity of a sporting contest, but theatre does bring out the national identity.
The Edinburgh festivals — Book, International, Art and Fringe — play an important role in revealing how different nations approach the performing arts. The spirit of the founders of the EIF, optimistic in the aftermath of the Second World War and envisioning a spirit of international understanding based on the sharing of culture, is powerfully represented in the willingness of countries — this year, like South Africa, Russia and Poland — to send their artists to Scotland and share their talents.
By following a particular strand throughout August, it becomes clear that even countries that share a heritage have very different approaches. Meanwhile, the Polish programme, supported by the Adam Mickiewicz Institute, suggests that they are equally inspired by devised or physical origins. The Blind, which is based on a novel by Jose Saramago, is a fast paced, physical spectacle, evoking an epidemic of blindness through a choreography that is between dance and despair. Yet words are of minor importance: what is spoken in Shakespeare through a sophisticated language is expressed through the very body.
Tracing her journeys across the country — and chasing the men who made them possible, pausing only to tell anecdotes of how buses have brought together artists and lovers — Taylor reveals her skill as a storyteller and celebrates the beauty of the mundane. More like a punk happening than a polite tragedy, it deconstructs the possible futures of a noted Polish thinker in a scathing cabaret of ideas and loud music. There is also an interest in different sorts of stories in the Polish programme.
Pawel Passini. If Casablanca is a witty play on the film and the cliches of drama, Puppet is a primal scream at the mysterious universe, deeply moral but ready to embrace degradation. Across the programme, the various national strands take on their own character: British work tends to the script, Polish to the body and the geography of the stage and set.
Thanks to the Fringe, there is no need to relish one approach at the expense of the other. Everyone involved is a producer, which is sort of counter to mainstream culture because mainstream culture is trying to treat you as a consumer to see how much money can be made from you. And I think there is a great subcultural history across the world, that I grew up with in Britain, which is the idea that you do work which is about taking direct inspiration from people, using their own lives.
Epic in scale, it will take place at night and include runners in LED light suits following intricately choreographed routes, an audience of walkers brandishing speciallydesigned light sticks ascending the steep westerly edge of the hill and an accompanying sound work created by anarchist radio station Resonance.
So when Jonathan. Mills, the director of Edinburgh International Festival, began talking to us about making a work, this was really the place that I wanted to be.
It has a certain purity because people do it for the love of it, for the obsession, for what it brings into their lives. Perhaps within its lack of visibility it contains a truer Olympic spirit — if you wind the clock back, the notion of an Olympic spirit often refers to a certain romanticism about an untainted version of sporting endeavour. The finished whole may sound awe-inspiring in scale, but Farquhar believes it to have a more meditative, subtle effect.
It depends what you bring — from that summit field I guarantee the festival audience will have a thousand different reactions. How we view energy itself, how we expend it and how we witness it. Speed of Light looks set to be a truly once in a lifetime collision of art, performance, music and sport, tying together the physical landscape of Edinburgh with the cultural celebrations of August and even those Olympics.
The last five years have seen a revival of clowning and vaudeville, with the likes of The Boy With The Tape On His Face, Piff The Magic Dragon and Ridiculusmus subverting the form — but all too often it seems like an adults-only concern. Swamp Juice, created by Canadian Jeff Achtem, redresses this. Accompanying Achtem are an excellent raggle-taggle band whose percussive soundtrack heightens the old-fashioned circus thrills.
The Colour Ham does something new with the sketch show and an unpredictable mixture of illusion, mind-reading and comedy is fun, fresh and very, very silly. While McMahon and McLeod are highly skilled. Kids and adults alike squeal with delight — even the cynical old sceptics who balk at the thought of puppet shows. He is funny, naughty, rude and scathing about his pals and takes every opportunity to thwart their routines and slag them off. For the Fringe, her celebrity ambitions are closer to home, as she invites Morrissey to celebrate her Unhappy Birthday.
The show plays with the idea of enforced fun. That The Smiths have a song called Unhappy Birthday seemed like too much of a fabulous coincidence Mark Macnicol: Why am I taking my play to the Fringe?
When the biggest arts festival in the world lands on my doorstep, not going would be a wasted opportunity. There was a time — not long ago — when this would have terrified me. All of my industry contacts told me not to go to the Fringe. Not one person suggested it was a good idea. The majority of productions fail to. Morrissey, and while we are waiting for him to turn up we play pass the parcel, let off some party poppers, eat cheap snacks full of E-numbers, and have a sing-a-long I was I deal with that in the show I love that!
Most prolific during the s, Moreau continues to appear in films to the present day. Last edited by Romain on Mon Nov 23, pm, edited 4 times in total. In , though, a reunion was announced and delivered with the release of a double-CD compilation comprised of major singles, outtakes, and six previously unreleased tracks. Last edited by Romain on Tue Dec 20, pm, edited 6 times in total.
By all means, Nino Ferrer proved himself to be ever the "homme a tout faire" jack of all trades he agitatedly sang about in his theme song to the French television series Agence Interim. However, his artistic trade should be viewed in the same vein: an eclectic brew of equal parts goofing around, subversive thinking, and pop genius.
Ferrer was born in to a French father and an Italian mother, and a considerable part of his preteen years was spent under the stress of World War II. While his father was mining the far parts of the world in New Caledonia, in Ferrer and his mother found themselves stuck after a holiday in a hostile Italy.
Reunited after the war, he grew up in a culturally stimulating environment. As a student of ethnology and archaeology, Ferrer developed a fondness for jazz and learned to play several instruments. Returning to Paris from a trip around the world, he decided to become a professional musician. Starting out as a hired hand in the capital's jazz circles, he was employed by bandleader Richard Bennett and later worked for American singer Nancy Holloway.
After quite a few misfires, his big break came unexpectedly with the EP Mirza in Apart from its biting lyrics, it stood out for an ecstatic organ bridge, played in one take by Bernard Estardy. Ferrer had befriended Estardy -- nicknamed "Le Baron" -- at college. Hearing the likes of Otis Redding had been a revelation to Ferrer; he even took his love for soul music as far as to proclaim a desire to be black on the album's opening track.
As a result, Ferrer soon found himself uncomfortably stuck with an eccentric image similar to that of Dutronc. In Ferrer returned to France, where he started working on what he perceived as his first "real" album. This apparently irritated Ferrer, whose growing contempt for show business led him to view it as the umpteenth misconception of his artistic vision.
In he found an ally in guitarist Mickey Finn. Together they started the group Leggs, who would accompany Ferrer on several albums from this point onward. The latter style made up most of 's Nino and Radiah, which included another fruitful Estardy collaboration in the song Ferrer is best remembered for in France: "Le Sud. A few days away from his 64th birthday, he dramatically ended his life by shooting himself in the heart in a corn field not far removed from the castle he had bought from the royalties of "Le Sud.
Last edited by Romain on Tue Dec 20, pm, edited 5 times in total. Her first solo tour began the following spring, and in January she recorded her live debut LP, The Cheap Show, which hit retail a year later. The album was reissued in with bonus tracks and a DVD. Her first proper studio disc, The Love Album, produced in collaboration with hip-hop legend Dan the Automator, dropped in , but was not followed by another new record until , when A l'Eau de Javel hit stores.
Last edited by Romain on Tue Dec 20, pm, edited 4 times in total. While studying in Paris, they formed the group Caravage, enlisting drummer Alexandre Margraff to play the local nightclub circuit. An extended acoustic tour followed, and upon returning to Paris the trio added violinist Arnaud Samuel, whose string accompaniment heralded their embrace of richer, more folk-inspired melodic textures.
After adopting the name Louise Attaque, the new lineup recorded its first demo tape and returned to touring. Issued in April , Louise Attaque's self-titled album slowly but surely proved a grassroots success, ultimately selling more than 2.
A return performance at the Printemps de Bourges festival was critical in building their fan base, as was a three-night stint at Paris' La Cigale. At the annual Victoires de la Musique awards in early , Louise Attaque earned Best Group of the Year honors, creating even more outsized expectations for their follow-up, Comme on a Dit.
While largely adhering to the formula outlined on the first LP, the album nevertheless boasted an edgier sound than the debut, and proved another commercial success. Eschewing conventional tour promotion, Louise Attaque instead curated a traveling festival show, supported by artists including Mickey 3D, Cornu, and Les Wampas as well as U.
At year's end the band went on hiatus, and while Roussel and Samuel collaborated as a duo on L'Atelier, an acoustic album issued under the name Tarmac, Feix and Magraff also entered the studio, creating an electronic effort as Ali Dragon. After spending much of recording at New York City's famed Electric Ladyland, Louise Attaque finally released their third album, A Plus Tard Crocodile, in the fall of , introducing elements of electronica and reggae absent from previous efforts.
Their first Best of compilation, Du monde tout autour followed in Last edited by Romain on Wed Oct 26, pm, edited 5 times in total. Though he was absent from the musical scene for nearly a decade, pursuing a film career, he successfully returned to music in the early '80s and still remains one of the most popular performers in the French-speaking world.
Dutronc started as a guitarist in the small rock group El Toro et les Cyclones, who recorded two singles. His song "Paris S'Eveille" became an instant classic of French pop music. In , Dutronc successfully ventured into film acting, which would eventually bring him a Best Actor Cesar a French equivalent to Oscar for the leading role in Van Gogh.
It was followed by hit single "Merde in France. After the successful tour, Dutronc released a live album and a collection of his old hits. Last edited by Romain on Tue Feb 17, pm, edited 4 times in total.
In , a demo recording caught the ears of a college friend of the band who passed it along to his father and former member of the rockabilly revivalist trio Les Costars who had just created his own label. A series of high-profile gigs subsequently led to the band recording its debut album Blonde Comme Moi which was released on Warner in Their third album, Long Courrier, was released in Last edited by Romain on Tue Feb 17, pm, edited 3 times in total.
These are some of these greatest aspects of the forum, having people from around the world exposing others to their country's music. This thread particularly affects me, as I have held a longtime dream of eventually visiting and maybe having a student stay in France at some point in my life.
As a student of film and passionate cinephile, it really is the perfect city to visit. Last edited by Romain on Thu Dec 19, am, edited 1 time in total. A supremely gifted lyricist renowned for his mordant wit and playful eroticism, his songs employed everyday slang to startlingly poetic effect. At the same time, he studied music theory and saxophone, and later attended the Toulouse Conservatoire. Beginning in , Perret served a three-year term in the French military. In time Perret came to the attention of agent Emile Hebey, who introduced him to label owner Eddie Barclay.
He spent the better part of two years in a sanatorium, writing the songs that comprised his debut LP, Le Bonheur Conjugal, but sales were again middling and Barclay terminated his contract. The single proved a blockbuster hit, selling more than , copies and establishing the acerbic wit that would remain the hallmark of his lyrics for the duration of his career.
A series of follow-up hits including "Trop Contente" and "La Corrida" culminated with 's "Les Jolies Colonies de Vacances," the biggest and most beloved French pop song of its year.
That November, Perret headlined his first performance at the famed Olympia Theatre, returning two years later to cut a live album. In , he published a cookbook, Au Petit Perret Gourmand, and continued work on a three-volume update of The Fables of La Fontaine written in contemporary slang. He did not release a new LP until 's Bercy Madeleine, returning a year later with Chansons de Toute une Vie, a compendium assembling of his songs.
Last edited by Romain on Tue Jul 07, am, edited 6 times in total. I'm seeing a Pixies reference? I liked this song, and if it is a reference, I will like it more. I will lalalove the song. Last edited by Romain on Fri Nov 07, pm, edited 3 times in total. Bourvil's characters not only managed to make viewers laugh, but also to save themselves from the Machiavellian designs of adversaries.
In this role he observes the relationship between a man he works for and the young son who has fallen ill. Login or register to post comments. About translator. Contributions: 4 translations, 56 thanks received, 4 translation requests fulfilled for 4 members, 19 transcription requests fulfilled, added 3 idioms, left 3 comments. Site activity.
John Keats - On Death. Just trying to help. This is what I could Nicky Jam - Cuando quieras. The Choir of the West. Vocal Ensembles. Instrumental Ensembles. James L. Interested in learning more about our programs? Click one of the buttons below to request more information about the Music department.
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