Peruse the PDF version of the Program Magazine


Greetings and welcome!

We are thrilled to have you joining us for these Eugene Symphony performances! Our 2022-23 season continues with incredible musical stories that will surprise, delight, and inspire. When it comes to thrilling orchestral experiences, it does not get much better than Beethoven’s monumental Ninth Symphony, the “Ode to Joy” Symphony. It is a work that never fails to live up to the moment and is a constant reminder of how a single work of art can be life-changing, even world-changing.

I am also delighted to finally welcome our terrific full Eugene Symphony Chorus back to the stage for the first time since 2019 for this performance. I wanted to put an extra spotlight on our chorus and director Sharon Paul – so we will feature our chorus on another work by Beethoven and a cappella.

At the end of the month, the Eugene Symphony brings our first ever New Year’s Eve celebration to the Hult Center. With guest vocalists Peter and Evynne Hollens, we will toast in the New Year with a vibrant evening of American and Viennese classics, Broadway, Jazz, and much more!

In January, conductor Nicholas McGegan—considered one of the greatest interpreters of Baroque and Classical repertoire today—leads two masterpieces of Mozart. As a longtime mentor to me, I am delighted to bring him to Eugene to collaborate with one of the rising stars of the violin world, Julian Rhee. Julian joined us in 2018 for acclaimed performances of the Brahms Violin Concerto and as Concertmaster for our Bolero concert last May, and his Mozart is just as inspiring!

Every performance is special because of the music we share with you. Your support and enthusiasm continues to mean the world to us—it gave us purpose through the most challenging days of the pandemic and it continues to motivate us to make our community a more beautiful and hopeful place through music. Thank you for being a part of our symphony family!

Yours truly,

Francesco Lecce-Chong, Music Director & Conductor


Dear Symphony fans and friends,

Welcome to Eugene Symphony! It has been so gratifying to see our audiences grow steadily and to experience your renewed excitement and appreciation for live performances. That enthusiasm is expected to continue as we open with perhaps the best-known coral tour de force. Few symphonies elicit a more rousing audience response than Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9, Ode to Joy—an epic achievement that speaks to every generation. This performance will be followed by our first-ever New Year’s Eve Celebration on December 31 and two more classical masterpieces in the coming months: Mozart’s “Jupiter” (January) and Tchaikovsky’s Violin Concerto (February). What better way to bring warmth to the winter months.

One of our overarching goals is to make symphonic music more accessible to a diverse audience. Over the past year, we have participated in a grant funded project called “Amplify Eugene.” The project has included efforts to learn more about what our community wants, understands, expects, and appreciates about classical music. The results of surveys and focus groups have been very encouraging. This community places a high value on quality music and believes it is an important asset that needs continued patronage. We intend to use this feedback to expand our reach and fulfill our mission to enrich as many lives as possible through the power of music. Thank you for all your support.

Most sincerely,

Deb Carver, President of Eugene Symphony Board of Directors

Eugene Symphony Musician Roster

Francesco Lecce-Chong

Searmi Park, Concertmaster

Lisa McWhorter, Assistant Concertmaster

Stephen Chong
Della Davies

Anthony Dyer ∞
Yvonne Hsueh

Sophie Therrell
Alwyn Wright

Matt Fuller, Principal

Julia Frantz, Assistant Principal
Claudia Miller

Dan Athearn ∞

Alice Blankenship

David Burham

Marilyn Tyler

Jannie Wei


Arnand Ghillebaert, Principal

Vacant, Assistant Principal
Pamela Burovac

Lauren Elledge

Adam Fishburn
Anamaria Ghitea
Shauna Keyes


Anne Ridlington, Principal
Eric Alterman, Assistant Principal
Jim Pelley

Dale Bradley
Kathryn Brunhaver
Ann Grabe
Noah Seitz

Keith Wymer, Principal ∞

Tyler Abbott, Acting Principal

Forrest Moyer, Assistant Principal

Rick Carter

Richard Meyn

Greg Nathan ∞


Kristen Halay, Principal

Jill Pauls

Melissa Peña, Principal

Cheryl Denice Wefler

Annalisa Morton
(English Horn) ∞

Michael Anderson, Principal

Isaac Beu
(E-flat Clarinet)
Carol Robe
(Bass Clarinet)

Ben Greanya, Principal

Steve Vacchi

Vacant, Principal
David Kruse ∞
Lydia Van Dreel

Scott King ∞

Jon Kuhns-Obana
(Assistant Horn)

Vacant, Principal
David Bender

Henry Henniger

Carson Keeble

Keven Kraus (Bass Trombone)

Michael Grose, Principal

Ian Kerr, Principal

Tim Cogswell, Principal


Jane Allen, Principal

Vacant, Principal

Dr. Sharon Paul

Dr. Hung-Yun Chu

Daniel Cho

∞ denotes leave of absence
* one-year appointment

On That Note | Arnaud Ghillebaert

On That Note introduces a member of the orchestra. This issue features Principal Viola Arnaud Ghillebaert.


Paris, France

What year did you join the orchestra, and how long have you been playing music?

    I subbed for 5 years in the viola section, won the Principal Viola position last spring, and started this past fall. I have been playing music for about 30 years now!

    What made you decide to play your instrument?

      I heard my grandmother play the violin when I was 3 and begged my parents to let me play the violin after that. I wasn’t able to start taking lessons until age 7 ½, and I wanted to quit every year after that. My mom tricked me into continuing by calling me a quitter, and I kept going to prove her wrong. I changed teachers at age 12 and that’s when music became a real passion. I started playing viola when I was 20, because I am tall and have long arms. I fell in love with the deep, rich tone!

      When you’re not playing your instrument(s), what would we most likely find you doing?

      Cooking, baking, hiking…

      If you weren’t a musician what would you be?

      Probably an engineer like my dad and my two brothers! I started to take an intensive scientific training in high school but went to study music after I graduated.

      What is your favorite piece of all time to play and why?

      It’s always hard to choose one because there are so many favorites of mine! It would probably be a romantic or 20th century symphony/large-scale piece for large orchestra, maybe by Tchaikovsky (5th or 6th Symphony) or Ravel (Daphnis & Chloé).

      If you could meet one composer/musician, who would it be and why?

        Ginette Neveu—she is an amazing violinist of the 20th century who died in the same plane crash that killed Marcel Cerdan (boxer and Edith Piaf’s lover) in 1949. She was in her early 30s, and she was just starting an incredible career. The few recordings she left are some of the most exquisite for the violin! It would be an honor to meet her.

        Where is your favorite place in Oregon and why?

        Crater Lake, the Painted Hills—places that you don’t see anywhere else! As someone who didn’t grow up here, I am always amazed by how spectacular nature is in Oregon.

        Red, white, stout, hoppy or other?

          As a French person whose grandfather is from Bordeaux: red, of course!

          Favorite book/movie you’ve read/seen recently?

            There’s a series of policiers [police thrillers] by French author Fred Vargas (“Have Mercy On Us All”, “The Chalk Circle Man”, etc.) I really enjoy. These are fun murder mysteries which are also very well documented and very well written.

            What do you think some audience members might find surprising about you?

              Even though I am not from Eugene originally, I feel like I have become Eugenian during the pandemic! It is such a great place to be, and has now become home.

              Any interesting pre-performance rituals?

                Just going through the music slowly, doing some visualization, staying in a space of peace and quiet.

                Tell us a fun fact about yourself:

                  I went skydiving a couple of years ago during a music festival, because a friend from the orchestra really wanted to go. It was one of the most intense experiences I have ever had!

                  Mozart's "Jupiter"

                  Thursday, January 19, 2023

                  Internationally renowned conductor and early music expert Nicholas McGegan leads the Eugene Symphony for the first time in a program of music from the 18th century. You’ll hear two revered works by the incomparable genius Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, including his joyful “Jupiter” Symphony and his “Turkish” Violin Concerto played by rising star Julian Rhee. We also feature music by classical period Austrian composer Marianna Martines and a largely forgotten gem by Haydn.

                  This concert will be broadcast on KWAX-FM 91.1 on Tuesday, February 14, 2023 at 1:00 PM. Broadcasts underwritten in part by Eugene Safe Storage.

                  LEARN MORE

                  • Listen to this Spotify playlist, curated by Music Director & Conductor Francesco Lecce-Chong, for inspiration and insight into this timeless Mozart classic.
                  • Listen to this podcast from Sticky Notes: The Classical Music Podcast, for a deeper dive into the context and history of Mozart's "Jupiter."
                  • Watch this video of Music Director & Conductor Francesco Lecce-Chong introducing the exciting offerings of Mozart's "Jupiter."
                  • Read our First-Timers Guide to brush up on orchestra vocabulary and find out what to expect from a concert at the Hult Center

                  Mozart's "Jupiter" | Program

                  Mozart's "Jupiter"

                  Francesco Lecce-Chong, conductor

                  Nicholas McGegan, conductor | Julian Rhee, violin

                  Thursday, January 19, 2023 7:30 PM | Silva Concert Hall, Hult Center

                  Eugene Symphony Guild Pre-Concert Talk 6:30 PM | The Studio, Hult Center

                  Marianna Martines (1744-1812),  Sinfonia

                  Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-1791), Violin Concerto No. 5 in A Major, K.219, “Turkish"

                   I. Allegro aperto

                  II. Adagio

                  III. Rondo: Tempo di menuetto

                  I N T E R M I S S I O N

                  Franz Joseph Haydn (1732-1809), Overture to L’isola disabitata (The Desert Island)

                  Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Symphony No. 41 in C Major, K.551, “Jupiter”

                  I. Allegro vivace

                  II. Andante cantabile

                  III. Allegretto

                  IV. Molto allegro 

                  This concert will be broadcast on KWAX-FM 91.1 on Tuesday, February 14, 2023 at 1:00 PM. Broadcasts underwritten in part by Eugene Safe Storage.

                  Special thank you to our sponsors:

                  Concert Sponsor: Roaring Rapids Pizza Company

                  Guest Artist Sponsor: David and Paula Pottinger in honor of David's tenure as President of Eugene Symphony Association Board of Directors 2017-2021

                  Mozart's "Jupiter" | Program Notes

                  Eugene Symphony presents a tour of 18th-century Austria, led by internationally renowned conductor and early music expert Nicholas McGegan. 

                  • Marianna Martines and her charming Sinfonia in C Major 
                  • Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s warm Fifth Violin Concerto, nicknamed “Turkish,” featuring young phenom violinist Julian Rhee
                  • Franz Joseph Haydn’s fiery Overture to The Desert Island opens the second half 
                  • A return to Mozart and his final and greatest symphony, No. 41, aptly nicknamed “Jupiter”

                  Program notes by Daniel Cho, Assistant Conductor

                  SINFONIA IN C MAJOR
                  Marianna Martines (1744-1812)

                  DURATION: Approximately 12 minutes 

                  Marianna Martines’s life and work is a perfect case study of the erasure often imposed upon women and people of underrepresented groups in the history of Western classical music. Those who were in her orbit are figures who loom large: composer Franz Joseph Haydn, the poet Metastasio, the Empress Maria Theresa, and her son Emperor Joseph II. Gender or power were factors in allowing their names and deeds to be widely remembered, a privilege Martines was not granted, despite the brilliance of her works. 

                  Born in 1744, Martines was considered a prodigy from a very young age, excelling as a keyboard player, a singer, and as a composer. She was the first woman admitted to the Accademia Filarmonica in Bologna, Italy, a prestigious music institution that would contribute to the education of Mozart. She would achieve great acclaim as a composer and performer in the musical capital of the world, Vienna.

                  The Sinfonia in C Major is written in the classical Italian style popular amongst composers at the time due to the close musical relationships between the city of Vienna and Italian musical cities of Naples and Bologna. Composed in 1770, the work is laid in three movements in the fast-slow-fast structure of the time. The first movement struts and preens like a peacock, featuring bursts of virtuosic string lines. The second movement is a beautiful song-like slow movement that sounds like it should be sung by a soprano lamenting of lost love. The piece ends with a dancing third and final movement, bringing this charming work to an end. 

                  SCORED: For two oboes, two horns, two trumpets, and strings. 

                  HISTORY: This is the first Eugene Symphony performance.

                  VIOLIN CONCERTO NO. 5 IN A MAJOR, K. 219 "TURKISH"
                  Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-1791)

                  Duration: Approximately 31 minutes

                  As a performer, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart truly shined at the keyboard, performing often and known throughout Vienna and Europe at large for his technical capabilities. In addition to his skill at the piano was his ability as a string player, on both violin and viola, cultivated by early training by his father, Leopold Mozart. At the time of Wolfgang’s birth in 1756, the senior Mozart was one of the leading violin teachers in the city of Salzburg and would shortly author A Treatise on the Fundamentals of Violin Playing, a document that would influence future generations of violinists for years to come. Leopold himself, who was sparing in his praise of his son, once wrote to Wolfgang, “You yourself do not know how well you play the violin… when you play with energy and with your whole heart and soul, yes, indeed, just as though you were the first violinist in all of Europe.” 

                  The A-Major Violin Concerto is the fifth amongst the five violin concertos written by Mozart, all composed in a single year in 1775 when Mozart was 19. Of the five, it is the most original, most unconventional, and most Mozartean in its spirit of joy and lyrical beauty. The work is laid out in the traditional three-movement concerto form. 

                  The first movement begins with a breathless orchestral introduction, with trembling strings and a sparkling rising figure. The orchestra builds to a dramatic height, ready to open the curtain for the soloist. Here, Mozart breaks convention—rather than jumping onto the train set in motion by the orchestra, the violin soloist interrupts the building of excitement in favor of a songful slow entrance, singing in operatic fashion with a soaring theme that never returns. This moment in the piece is unique and would have greatly surprised audiences of the time. The soloist then plunges into the fast section of the movement, dazzling with virtuosity and conversing excitedly with the rest of the ensemble. 

                  LISTEN for violinist Julian Rhee’s beautiful tone in his first entrance of this Concerto, a unique entrance for a soloist.

                  The second movement is lyrical and gentle, sometimes wandering into areas of darkness and poignancy. At its climax, the music is heartbreakingly gorgeous. In a work composed at the young age of 19, Mozart foreshadows the sublimity he will achieve in his later operas. 

                  LOOK for cellos and basses hitting their strings with the wood of their bows in the third movement and final movement of this Concerto.

                  The third and final movement is a Rondo, a form in which the movement constantly returns to the quaint melody introduced at the beginning, with sections between each iteration developing the theme. One of the sections features a gypsy dance in a minor key, a startling musical area that features cellos and basses hitting their strings with the wood of their bow, a style that gives the concerto its name “Turkish.” The movement comes to a cheeky and quaint conclusion, with the first violin ascending quietly and disappearing into the stratosphere. 

                  SCORED: In addition to the solo violin, scored for two oboes, two horns, and strings. 

                  HISTORY: First performed by the Eugene Symphony in January 2006 under the direction of Giancarlo Guerrero and with Martin Chalifour as soloist.

                  Timeline of Classical Composers

                  Franz Joseph Haydn (1732–1809)

                  DURATION: Approximately eight minutes 

                  One of the most overlooked factors in a composer’s ability to create music is economics: Can the composer devote enough time to their craft and still be able to make a living? Many composers struggled to achieve this balance, with many of the greatest names in Western classical music living frugally or in outright poverty. 

                  Austrian composer Franz Joseph Haydn was lucky in this respect—he spent more than five decades as the Kapellmeister in the court of the Esterhazy family, composing and performing for the wealthy and influential nobles, wanting for nothing. It was this freedom that allowed him to fully channel his creativity, gain international fame, and eventually lead him to be called “Father of the Symphony” and “Father of the String Quartet.” 

                  While in the service of the Esterhazys, Haydn composed for many mediums, including 14 operas, amongst them The Desert Island. The Overture to the opera was composed in 1789 and is in the style of Sturm und Drang (Storm and Stress), a German literary and artistic movement in the late 18th-century characterized by extreme emotion and a fiery ethos, a precursor to the 19th-century Romantic period. 

                  The Overture begins with a mournful introduction, with the entire orchestra playing unison figures before a quiet theme in the strings. Then comes a dramatic and turbulent fast section, with singing upper strings and pounding lower strings. Without warning, the drama is swept aside for a jarringly quaint dance. The digression is short, and we soon return to the blazing fast material, unrelenting to the work’s final notes. 

                  SCORED: For one flute, two oboes, one bassoon, two horns, two trumpets, timpani, and strings. 

                  HISTORY: This is the first Eugene Symphony performance.

                  SYMPHONY NO. 41 IN C MAJOR, K. 551 “JUPITER”
                  Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756–1791) 

                  DURATION: Approximately 31 minutes

                  In a cultural landscape today filled with stories of multiverses and alternate dimensions, a favorite reality for lovers of classical music to imagine is one in which Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was allowed to live a full life. The greatest driving factor behind this fantasy is that the composer passed away at the young age of 36 at the peak of his powers. In the final five years of his life, he produced his greatest works, including the operas The Marriage of Figaro, Don Giovanni, Così fan tutte, and The Magic Flute, the final five piano concertos, the final four symphonies, and his unfinished Requiem mass. Every one of these pieces are viewed as astounding feats of technical and emotional creativity.

                  LISTEN for the five-part counterpoint section at the very end, considered one of the greatest feats of composition in Western classical music history.

                  Mozart’s final three symphonies, No. 39, No. 40, and No. 41, were composed in the span of a remarkable nine weeks in 1788. Each symphony is unique from the other in structure and in character. Symphony No. 41 is the most grand and sweeping in scope of the three, for which it would later earn the nickname “Jupiter,” for the Roman king of the gods.

                  The first movement begins with three ascending gestures, played in unison by the entire orchestra. Immediately following is a sweet, lilting figure in the violins. These two ideas will serve as the foundation for the entire movement. The movement is complex, but Mozart balances the interweaving lines with a mastery matched by few.

                  The second movement is slow and singing, a beautiful aria that features the first violins, oboe, and flute. The strings are instructed to put mutes on their instruments, giving the whole second movement a dreamy, distant, and warm quality.

                  The short third movement begins with a courtly and regal dance. The middle section features a friendly conversation between the woodwinds and strings. 

                  The fourth and final movement, Mozart’s last symphonic movement, is particularly unusual in that he chose to feature the compositional technique of counterpoint, the interweaving of musical lines independent of one another. This technique, extremely difficult to execute, was popular amongst composers during the Baroque era and was seen as outdated by Mozart’s time. The violins introduce the floating but energetic main theme before the entire orchestra excitedly joins in. Throughout the entire movement, different sections of the orchestra trade musical lines and motifs in a manner reminiscent of fencers quickly trading blows.

                  Mozart saves the best for last: the final section of the movement features a section of five independent melodic lines he has introduced during the course of the symphony, playing simultaneously in a dazzling display of compositional prowess.

                  With this symphony, Mozart grins confidently and winks at us, saying, “Look what I can do.” 

                  SCORED: For one flute, two oboes, two bassoons, two horns, two trumpets, timpani, and strings. 

                  HISTORY: First performed by Eugene Symphony in November 2008 under the direction of Giancarlo Guerrero and last performed in November 2014 under the direction of Pavel Baleff.

                  Mozart's "Jupiter" — Nicholas McGegan

                  Nicholas McGegan

                  In his sixth decade on the podium, Nic McGegan—long hailed as “one of the finest baroque conductors of his generation” (The Independent) and “an expert in 18th-century style” (The New Yorker)—is recognized for his probing and revelatory explorations of music of all periods. Following a 34-year tenure as Music Director of Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra and Chorale, he is now Music Director Laureate. He is also Principal Guest Conductor of Hungary’s Capella Savaria. At home in opera houses, McGegan shone new light on close to 20 Handel operas as the Artistic Director and conductor at Germany’s Göttingen Handel Festival for 20 years (1991–2001), and the Mozart canon as Principal Guest Conductor at Scottish Opera in the 1990s. He was also Principal Conductor of Sweden’s Drottningholm Court Theatre from 1993 to 1996. 

                  McGegan is “one of the finest baroque conductors of his generation.”
                  —The Independent

                  Best known as a Baroque and Classical specialist, McGegan’s approach—intelligent, infused with joy, and never dogmatic, along with an ability to engage players and audiences alike—has made him a pioneer in broadening the reach of historically informed practice beyond the world of period ensembles to conventional symphonic forces. 

                  McGegan’s prolific discography includes more than 100 releases spanning five decades. Having recorded more than 50 albums of Handel, McGegan has explored the depths of the composer’s output with a dozen oratorios and close to 20 of his operas. 

                  McGegan is committed to the next generation of musicians, frequently conducting and coaching students in residencies and engagements at Yale University, The Juilliard School, Harvard University, the Colburn School, Aspen Music Festival and School, Sarasota Music Festival, and the Music Academy of the West. He has been awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Music by the San Francisco Conservatory of Music; an honorary professorship at Georg-August University, Göttingen; and in 2016 was the Christoph Wolff Distinguished Visiting Scholar at Harvard. McGegan’s fun and informative lectures have delighted audiences at Juilliard, Yale Center for British Arts, American Handel Society, and San Francisco Conservatory. 

                  English-born, McGegan was educated at Cambridge and Oxford. He was made an Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (OBE) “for services to music overseas.” Other awards include the Halle Handel Prize; the Order of Merit of the State of Lower Saxony (Germany); the Medal of Honour of the City of Göttingen; and a declaration of Nicholas McGegan Day by the Mayor of San Francisco, in recognition of his work with Philharmonia Baroque.

                  Mozart's "Jupiter" — Julian Rhee

                  Julian Rhee

                  Julian Rhee is quickly gaining recognition as an emerging artist and performer, praised for his “sophisticated, assured tone, superb intonation, and the kind of poise and showmanship that thrills audiences.” (The Strad)

                  An avid soloist, Rhee made his Milwaukee Symphony debut at age eight, and has gone on to perform with orchestras such as the Santa Rosa Symphony, Pittsburgh Symphony, Aspen P

                  hilharmonic, Eugene Symphony, San Jose Chamber, Madison Symphony, Avanti Symphony, West Suburban Symphony, Wisconsin Philharmonic, Lacrosse Symphony, the Wisconsin Chamber, San Diego Symphony, among others. He has performed in an array of venues including Ravinia’s Bennett Gordon Hall, Heinz Hall, the Overture Center for the Arts, Teatro El Círculo in Rosario, Argentina, The Musikverein in Vienna, Bartok Hall in Hungary, New World Center, and the John F. Kennedy Center as a US Presidential Scholar. Recent and upcoming engagements include appearances at the Dame Myra Hess Memorial Concerts, East Coast Chamber Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin and the Indianapolis Symphony and the Middleton, Bucks County, Brevard, Menomonee Falls, and Fresno Philharmonic Orchestras. 

                  “...sophisticated, assured tone, superb intonation, and the kind of poise and showmanship that thrills audiences.”
                  —The Strad

                  Rhee is the Silver Medalist of The 11th Quadrennial International Violin Competition of Indianapolis, winner of Astral Artists’ National Auditions, and the first prize winner of the 2020 Elmar Oliveira International Competition where he was also awarded the special Community Award. 

                  A passionate chamber musician, Julian’s performance on violin and viola earned him first prize in the Fischoff and the M-Prize Chamber Competitions. He has performed at and attended festivals including the Heifetz, Four Seasons, Ravinia Steans Institute, Rockport Music, and Northshore Chamber Music Festivals. He has also appeared alongside Time for Three, Jupiter Chamber Players, 98.7 WFMT’s Introductions, Milwaukee Public Television, and Wisconsin Public Radio and Television. 

                  Rhee studied with Hye-Sun Lee and Almita Vamos at the Music Institute of Chicago Academy. He is currently pursuing a Masters degree with Miriam Fried at the New England Conservatory. 

                  Rhee is the recipient of the outstanding 1699 “Lady Tennant” Antonio Stradivari violin on the extended loan through the generosity of the Mary B. Galvin Foundation and the efforts of the Stradivari Society, a division of Bein & Fushi, Inc. The Mary B. Galvin Foundation, Inc. and the Stradivari Society support the very highest level of string playing by loaning precious antique Italian instruments to artists of exceptional talent and ability.

                  Enter the Eugene Symphony Lottery!

                  Are you feeling lucky? Enter the Eugene Symphony lottery for the chance to win two tickets to an upcoming concert! Fill out the following form, including contact information and choose from a variety of our symphonic concerts that you would like to attend. If you are a winner, you will be contacted one week before the concert to collect your winnings.

                  ENTER AND LEARN MORE HERE

                  Dec. 10 | Beethoven's Ode to Joy

                  Learn More

                  Dec. 31 | New Year's Eve Celebration

                  Learn More

                  Jan. 19 | Mozart's "Jupiter"

                  Learn More