uncsalogo09

Oct. 28, 2010/ FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Media Contact: Marla Carpenter, 336-770-3337,
carpem@uncsa.edu



 

UNCSA TO PRESENT FLUTE AND PIANO RECITAL BY TADEU COELHO AND BARBARA LISTER-SINK
Nov. 2 in Watson Hall


WINSTON-SALEM – The University of North Carolina School of the Arts (UNCSA) School of Music presents a one-night-only flute and piano recital by Tadeu Coelho and Barbara Lister-Sink featuring a French-German virtuoso program with works by Bach, Telemann, Schubert, Messiaen, Varèse and Demersseman on Tuesday, Nov. 2.

Flute faculty member Tadeu Coelho, joined the artist-faculty of UNCSA School of Music in 2002. Coelho has appeared as soloist and chamber musician throughout Europe and the Americas. He has performed as first solo flutist of the Santa Fe Symphony, Hofer Symphoniker in Germany, and the Spoletto Festival Orchestra in Italy, among others, including guest appearances in the summer of 1996 with the Boston Symphony.  Coelho received his Doctor of Musical Arts from the Manhattan School of Music. He is a Miyazawa artist and performs on a 14K gold instrument with platinum riser.

Barbara Lister-Sink is professor of piano at Salem College and is an internationally acclaimed performer and a global leader in injury-preventive keyboard technique. Lister-Sink is a graduate of Smith College and recipient of the Prix d’Excellence from Utrecht Conservatory. She has performed as soloist throughout Europe and North America and has collaborated with such distinguished musicians as Arnold Steinhardt, Doriot Anthony Dwyer and Jan DeGaetani. Lister-Sink has performed with the Harvard Chamber Players and at the New Hampshire, Skaneateles, Brevard and Chautauqua summer music festivals.

The recital will begin at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 2 at Watson Chamber Music Hall on the UNCSA campus, 1533 S. Main Street, Winston-Salem.

Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for seniors and students (with a valid student ID), plus a $1 facility usage fee.

The University of North Carolina School of the Arts is the first state-supported, residential school of its kind in the nation. Established as the North Carolina School of the Arts by the N.C. General Assembly in 1963, UNCSA opened in Winston-Salem (“The City of Arts and Innovation”) in 1965 and became part of the University of North Carolina system in 1972. More than 1,100 students from high school through graduate school train for careers in the arts in five professional schools: Dance, Design and Production (including a Visual Arts Program), Drama, Filmmaking, and Music. UNCSA is the state’s only public arts conservatory, dedicated entirely to the professional training of talented students in the performing, visual and moving image arts. For more information, visit www.uncsa.edu.

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