Académie

Neidich, Charles

Charles Neidich, clarinet

Charles Neidich (U.S.A.) Hailed by the New Yorker as "a master of his instrument and beyond a clarinetist” Charles Neidich has been described as one of the most mesmerizing musicians performing before the public today. He regularly appears as soloist and as collaborator in chamber music programs with leading ensembles including the Saint Louis Symphony, Minneapolis Symphony, Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, I Musici di Montreal, Tafelmusik, Handel/Haydn Society, Royal Philharmonic, Deutsches Philharmonic, MDR Symphony, Yomiuri Symphony, National Symphony of Taiwan, and the Juilliard, Guarneri, Brentano, American, Mendelssohn, Carmina, Colorado, and Cavani String Quartets. Mr. Neidich has performed throughout Europe, Asia, and the United States, and is a sought after participant at many summer festivals such as the Marlboro and Sarasota festivals in the USA, the Orford and Domaines Forget festivals in Canada, BBC Proms in England, Festival Consonances and Pontivy in France, Corsi Internazionali di Perfezionamento in Italy, Kuhmo, Crusell Week, Turku, and Korsholm festivals in Finland, the Apeldoorn Festival in Holland, Music from Moritzburg in Germany, the Kirishima and Lilia summer festivals in Japan, and the Beijing Festival in China.
 
When Charles Neidich began studying clarinet with his father, Irving Neidich at the age of 7, he had already started piano lessons with his mother, Litsa Gania Neidich. He continued studying both instruments, but the clarinet gradually won out, and he went at the age of 17 to continue studying with the noted clarinet teacher, Leon Russianoff. After 4 years at Yale University where he majored in Anthropology, Charles Neidich went to the Moscow State Conservatory as the first recipient of a Fulbright grant to study in the Soviet Union. He studied in Moscow for 3 years as a student of the clarinetist, Boris Dikov, and the pianist, Kirill Vinogradov.
 
Known as a leading exponent of period instrument performance practice (he is the founder of the noted period instrument wind ensemble, “Mozzafiato”) Charles Neidich was one of the first soloists to improvise cadenzas and ornament classical concertos. He has performed his restoration of the Mozart Concerto throughout the world both on modern and period instruments. Mr. Neidich has been influential in restoring original versions of works and bringing them before the public. A list of the clarinet classics he has restored to their original form includes works as diverse as the previously mentioned Mozart Concerto, Concerti of Weber and Copland, the Soireest cke of Robert Schumann and the Andante and Allegro of Ernest Chausson. Mr. Neidich is also an ardent exponent of new music and has premiered works by Milton Babbitt, Elliott Carter, Edison Denisov, Helmut Lachenmann, William Schuman, Ralph Shapey, Joan Tower, Katia Tchemberdji, Vasilii Lobanov and others. He has championed John Corigliano's Concerto, performing it throughout the United States notably with the Syracuse and Jacksonville Symphonies in performances many have called definitive. His recordings are available on the sony Classical, Sony Vivarte, Deutsche Grammophon, Musicmasters, Hyperion, and Bridge labels. For Aaron Copland's centennial, he released the world premiere recording of his reconstruction of the original version of Copland's Clarinet Concerto with “I Musici di Montreal” for the Chandos label.
 
 
Mr. Neidich has turned his attention in a serious way to conducting, and has appeared with the Avanti chamber Orchestra, Tapiola Sinfonietta, Helsinki, at the Båstad Festival in Sweden, the Kirishima Festival in Japan, with the New World and the San Diego Symphonies (in a triple role of conductor, soloist, and composer), and in Bulgaria with the Plovdiv State Philharmonic. Very active in education, Charles Neidich is on the faculties of the Juilliard School, Queens College of the City University of New York, the Manhattan School, and the Mannes College of Music, and has held visiting positions at the Sibelius Academy in Finland, the Yale School of Music, and Michigan State University. He is in demand for master classes around the world and for innovative lecture concerts he has devised such as "Old is New: how playing old music on period instruments is like playing new music on modern instruments," and "Craft and Drama: how understanding how Brahms composed makes for a more compelling performance."
 
With his wife, Ayako Oshima, he has published a book on the basics of clarinet technique for the Japanese publisher, TOA Ongaku inc. Last Spring, Charles Neidich was the recipient of the William Schuman Award given by the Juilliard School for outstanding performance and scholarship.

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://www.charlesneidich.com/biography.htm
 

Neidich, Charles

Charles Neidich, clarinette

(Biographie disponible en version anglaise seulement.)
 
Charles Neidich (U.S.A.) Hailed by the New Yorker as "a master of his instrument and beyond a clarinetist” Charles Neidich has been described as one of the most mesmerizing musicians performing before the public today. He regularly appears as soloist and as collaborator in chamber music programs with leading ensembles including the Saint Louis Symphony, Minneapolis Symphony, Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, I Musici di Montreal, Tafelmusik, Handel/Haydn Society, Royal Philharmonic, Deutsches Philharmonic, MDR Symphony, Yomiuri Symphony, National Symphony of Taiwan, and the Juilliard, Guarneri, Brentano, American, Mendelssohn, Carmina, Colorado, and Cavani String Quartets. Mr. Neidich has performed throughout Europe, Asia, and the United States, and is a sought after participant at many summer festivals such as the Marlboro and Sarasota festivals in the USA, the Orford and Domaines Forget festivals in Canada, BBC Proms in England, Festival Consonances and Pontivy in France, Corsi Internazionali di Perfezionamento in Italy, Kuhmo, Crusell Week, Turku, and Korsholm festivals in Finland, the Apeldoorn Festival in Holland, Music from Moritzburg in Germany, the Kirishima and Lilia summer festivals in Japan, and the Beijing Festival in China.
 
When Charles Neidich began studying clarinet with his father, Irving Neidich at the age of 7, he had already started piano lessons with his mother, Litsa Gania Neidich. He continued studying both instruments, but the clarinet gradually won out, and he went at the age of 17 to continue studying with the noted clarinet teacher, Leon Russianoff. After 4 years at Yale University where he majored in Anthropology, Charles Neidich went to the Moscow State Conservatory as the first recipient of a Fulbright grant to study in the Soviet Union. He studied in Moscow for 3 years as a student of the clarinetist, Boris Dikov, and the pianist, Kirill Vinogradov.
 
Known as a leading exponent of period instrument performance practice (he is the founder of the noted period instrument wind ensemble, “Mozzafiato”) Charles Neidich was one of the first soloists to improvise cadenzas and ornament classical concertos. He has performed his restoration of the Mozart Concerto throughout the world both on modern and period instruments. Mr. Neidich has been influential in restoring original versions of works and bringing them before the public. A list of the clarinet classics he has restored to their original form includes works as diverse as the previously mentioned Mozart Concerto, Concerti of Weber and Copland, the Soireest cke of Robert Schumann and the Andante and Allegro of Ernest Chausson. Mr. Neidich is also an ardent exponent of new music and has premiered works by Milton Babbitt, Elliott Carter, Edison Denisov, Helmut Lachenmann, William Schuman, Ralph Shapey, Joan Tower, Katia Tchemberdji, Vasilii Lobanov and others. He has championed John Corigliano's Concerto, performing it throughout the United States notably with the Syracuse and Jacksonville Symphonies in performances many have called definitive. His recordings are available on the sony Classical, Sony Vivarte, Deutsche Grammophon, Musicmasters, Hyperion, and Bridge labels. For Aaron Copland's centennial, he released the world premiere recording of his reconstruction of the original version of Copland's Clarinet Concerto with “I Musici di Montreal” for the Chandos label.
 
 
Mr. Neidich has turned his attention in a serious way to conducting, and has appeared with the Avanti chamber Orchestra, Tapiola Sinfonietta, Helsinki, at the Båstad Festival in Sweden, the Kirishima Festival in Japan, with the New World and the San Diego Symphonies (in a triple role of conductor, soloist, and composer), and in Bulgaria with the Plovdiv State Philharmonic. Very active in education, Charles Neidich is on the faculties of the Juilliard School, Queens College of the City University of New York, the Manhattan School, and the Mannes College of Music, and has held visiting positions at the Sibelius Academy in Finland, the Yale School of Music, and Michigan State University. He is in demand for master classes around the world and for innovative lecture concerts he has devised such as "Old is New: how playing old music on period instruments is like playing new music on modern instruments," and "Craft and Drama: how understanding how Brahms composed makes for a more compelling performance."
 
With his wife, Ayako Oshima, he has published a book on the basics of clarinet technique for the Japanese publisher, TOA Ongaku inc. Last Spring, Charles Neidich was the recipient of the William Schuman Award given by the Juilliard School for outstanding performance and scholarship.

 Dernière révision: automne 2014

Source: http://www.charlesneidich.com/biography.htm
 

Beauchamp, Lise

Lise Beauchamp, oboe

(Text available in French only.)
 
Hautbois solo à l’Orchestre Métropolitain de Montréal et à l’Orchestre symphonique de Laval, Lise Beauchamp est considérée comme l’une des meilleures hautboïstes au Canada.
 
Elle fut hautbois solo de l’Orchestre philharmonique de la ville de Mexico, en 1988. Elle a représenté le Canada à l’Orchestre mondial des Jeunesses Musicales à trois reprises (Espagne, États-Unis, Japon-Corée). Elle a joué en solo avec l’Orchestre Métropolitain de Montréal, l’Orchestre symphonique de Laval, les Violons du Roy, I Musici de Montréal, l’Orchestre de chambre McGill et l’Orchestre baroque de Montréal. Aussi, elle a joué régulièrement avec l’ensemble de la Société de musique contemporaine du Québec. Au fil des ans, elle a participé à l’enregistrement d’une soixantaine de disques, de Mozart à Vivier, en passant par Daniel Bélanger et Cœur de Pirate ! Les critiques saluent régulièrement son jeu sensible et expressif.
 
Née à Montréal, Lise Beauchamp a découvert la musique à l’âge de neuf ans, grâce à l’école Le Plateau, puis à l’école secondaire Joseph-François-Perrault. Elle a étudié au Conservatoire de musique de Montréal, sous la direction de Bernard Jean, obtenant son diplôme d’études supérieures et ses Premiers Prix en hautbois et en musique de chambre, en 1985. Elle s’est ensuite perfectionnée avec Elaine Douvas à la Juilliard School of Music (New York), y terminant sa maîtrise en 1990.
 
Pédagogue passionnée, elle enseigne au Conservatoire de musique de Montréal et à la faculté de musique de l’Université de Montréal depuis près de 20 ans.

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://www.conservatoire.gouv.qc.ca/la-formation/musique/professeurs-et-disciplines/article/lise-beauchamp
 

Beauchamp, Lise

Lise Beauchamp, hautbois

Hautbois solo à l’Orchestre Métropolitain de Montréal et à l’Orchestre symphonique de Laval, Lise Beauchamp est considérée comme l’une des meilleures hautboïstes au Canada.
 
Elle fut hautbois solo de l’Orchestre philharmonique de la ville de Mexico, en 1988. Elle a représenté le Canada à l’Orchestre mondial des Jeunesses Musicales à trois reprises (Espagne, États-Unis, Japon-Corée). Elle a joué en solo avec l’Orchestre Métropolitain de Montréal, l’Orchestre symphonique de Laval, les Violons du Roy, I Musici de Montréal, l’Orchestre de chambre McGill et l’Orchestre baroque de Montréal. Aussi, elle a joué régulièrement avec l’ensemble de la Société de musique contemporaine du Québec. Au fil des ans, elle a participé à l’enregistrement d’une soixantaine de disques, de Mozart à Vivier, en passant par Daniel Bélanger et Cœur de Pirate ! Les critiques saluent régulièrement son jeu sensible et expressif.
 
Née à Montréal, Lise Beauchamp a découvert la musique à l’âge de neuf ans, grâce à l’école Le Plateau, puis à l’école secondaire Joseph-François-Perrault. Elle a étudié au Conservatoire de musique de Montréal, sous la direction de Bernard Jean, obtenant son diplôme d’études supérieures et ses Premiers Prix en hautbois et en musique de chambre, en 1985. Elle s’est ensuite perfectionnée avec Elaine Douvas à la Juilliard School of Music (New York), y terminant sa maîtrise en 1990.
 
Pédagogue passionnée, elle enseigne au Conservatoire de musique de Montréal et à la faculté de musique de l’Université de Montréal depuis près de 20 ans.

Dernière révision: automne 2014

Source: http://www.conservatoire.gouv.qc.ca/la-formation/musique/professeurs-et-disciplines/article/lise-beauchamp
 

Doise, Olivier

Olivier Doise, oboe

After a first prize (oboe / chamber music) at the National Superior Conservatory of Paris (classes of Maurice Bourgue and David Walter), Olivier Doise becomes part of the European Youth Orchestra before being appointed Principal Oboe of the National Orchestra Bordeaux-
Aquitaine. Oboe soloist in the National Opera Orchestra of Paris since 18 years, he has been chosen as Principal Oboe of the Philharmonic Orchestra of Radio France since december, 2009. His musical activities include solo appearances as well as chamber music, and he is also a member of the wind octet Paris-Bastille (with François Leleux). Frequently invited, he performs in various places as Davos, Aix-en-Provence, Bruxelles, Birmingham, Moscou and exercises simultaneously as a professor at the conservatory of Boulogne-Billancourt. Olivier Doise has been involved in recording l’Intégrale of Francis Poulenc with Alexandre Tharaud, pianist, and recently registered a disc consecrated to Jean-Sebastian Bach described as an ‘’exceptional event’’ by Telerama magazine.
Olivier Doise is dedicatee of the Concerto Sacra by Richard Dubugnon, for oboe and symphonic orchestra, played for the first time at Radio France in 2015.

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://www.marigaux.fr/musiciens/olivier-doise

Reside, Christie

Christie Reside, flute

Christie Reside began her career in the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra as Second Flute at the age of 19. She received her formal training with Timothy Hutchins at McGill University in Montreal, and continued her training with Lise Daoust, Marina Piccinini, and Patrick Gallois at the Banff Centre for the Arts.
 
Ms. Reside has been an active participant in numerous competitions, winning the National Music Festival of Canada at the age of 14, and placing second at the Tunbridge Wells International Young Concert Artists Competition (England) as well as the Leonardo de Lorenzo International Flute Competition (Italy).
 
She has been invited to participate in several festivals around the world, including the Spoleto Music Festival in Italy, the Bellingham Music Festival, and the Mountain View International Festival of Song and Chamber Music.
 
An enthusiastic chamber musician, Ms. Reside has collaborated with artists such as Rudolf Jansen, Olivier Thouin, Yegor Dyachkov, and Lise Daoust. She frequently performs as a soloist and has appeared with the Montreal Symphony Orchestra, l’Orchestre Symphonique de Quebec, the Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra, and the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, among others.
 
Ms. Reside is currently the Principal Flute of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, a position she has held since 2004. She also joins the Seattle Symphony as Principal Flute for their 2013-2014 season. She maintains a private studio and is sought after as a clinician and adjudicator across Canada.

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://music.ubc.ca/person/christie-reside/
 

Reside, Christie

Christie Reside, flûte

(Biographie disponible en version anglaise seulement.)
 
Christie Reside began her career in the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra as Second Flute at the age of 19. She received her formal training with Timothy Hutchins at McGill University in Montreal, and continued her training with Lise Daoust, Marina Piccinini, and Patrick Gallois at the Banff Centre for the Arts.
 
Ms. Reside has been an active participant in numerous competitions, winning the National Music Festival of Canada at the age of 14, and placing second at the Tunbridge Wells International Young Concert Artists Competition (England) as well as the Leonardo de Lorenzo International Flute Competition (Italy).
 
She has been invited to participate in several festivals around the world, including the Spoleto Music Festival in Italy, the Bellingham Music Festival, and the Mountain View International Festival of Song and Chamber Music.
 
An enthusiastic chamber musician, Ms. Reside has collaborated with artists such as Rudolf Jansen, Olivier Thouin, Yegor Dyachkov, and Lise Daoust. She frequently performs as a soloist and has appeared with the Montreal Symphony Orchestra, l’Orchestre Symphonique de Quebec, the Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra, and the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, among others.
 
Ms. Reside is currently the Principal Flute of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, a position she has held since 2004. She also joins the Seattle Symphony as Principal Flute for their 2013-2014 season. She maintains a private studio and is sought after as a clinician and adjudicator across Canada.

Dernière révision: automne 2014

Source: http://music.ubc.ca/person/christie-reside/
 

Hutchins, Timothy

Timothy Hutchins, flute

Principal flute of the Montreal Symphony Orchestra since 1978, Timothy Hutchins has received international critical acclaim for his work as a concerto soloist, as a duo recitalist with his wife, pianist Janet Creaser Hutchins, and as a chamber musician. He has appeared extensively as soloist with the OSM, notably with Charles Dutoit. Timothy Hutchins has appeared as guest principal in the Boston Symphony Orchestra with Seiji Ozawa and Vladimir Ashkenazy, and with Leonard Bernstein at his last appearance, recording Beethoven’s Seventh Symphony at Tanglewood. As guest principal he has performed and toured with the New York Philharmonic under Zubin Mehta and Kurt Masur. He was principal flute of the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra for the 2003-04 season. Mr. Hutchins is professor of flute at McGill University. Many of his students perform with leading orchestras around the world.

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://www.mcgill.ca/music/fr/about-us/bio/timothy-hutchins

Hutchins, Timothy

Timothy Hutchins, flûte

(Biographie disponible en version anglaise seulement.)

Principal flute of the Montreal Symphony Orchestra since 1978, Timothy Hutchins has received international critical acclaim for his work as a concerto soloist, as a duo recitalist with his wife, pianist Janet Creaser Hutchins, and as a chamber musician. He has appeared extensively as soloist with the OSM, notably with Charles Dutoit. Timothy Hutchins has appeared as guest principal in the Boston Symphony Orchestra with Seiji Ozawa and Vladimir Ashkenazy, and with Leonard Bernstein at his last appearance, recording Beethoven’s Seventh Symphony at Tanglewood. As guest principal he has performed and toured with the New York Philharmonic under Zubin Mehta and Kurt Masur. He was principal flute of the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra for the 2003-04 season. Mr. Hutchins is professor of flute at McGill University. Many of his students perform with leading orchestras around the world.

 Dernière révision: automne 2014

Source: http://www.mcgill.ca/music/fr/about-us/bio/timothy-hutchins

Kuusisto, Pekka

Pekka Kuusisto, violin

The 2014/15 season includes debuts with the Seattle Symphony Orchestra, BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra, MDR Sinfonieorchester Leipzig and Orquesta Sinfónica de Galicia. Kuusisto also directs The Deutsche Kammerphilharmonie Bremen on a tour of South America, and joins the Swedish Chamber Orchestra for a special Sibelius project.
 
An advocate of new music, Pekka gave the world premiere of Sebastian Fagerlund’s Violin Concerto and and regularly collaborates with composers such as Nico Muhly and Thomas Adès. In October 2013 he was awarded the 2013 Nordic Council Music Prize.
 
Recent orchestral engagements include the Cincinnati, Singapore, City of Birmingham, Finnish Radio and Toronto Symphony orchestras; the Philharmonia, Royal Stockholm and Oslo Philharmonic orchestras; and the Chamber Orchestra of Europe and Washington’s National Symphony Orchestra. Kuusisto also regularly directs ensembles from the violin, including with Britten Sinfonia, and the Mahler, Saint Paul, Australian, and Irish Chamber orchestras. He is Artistic Director of the award-winning 'Our Festival', based in Sibelius’ home town, and is a member of quartet-lab with Patricia Kopatchinskaja, Lilli Maijala and Pieter Wispelwey.
 
Kuusisto has enjoyed a number of prestigious residencies, including the Aldeburgh Festival and the Robeco Zomerconcerten of Amsterdam’s Concertgebouw. He is a previous ‘Junge Wilde’ artist with the Konzerthaus Dortmund. A recording of Sebastian Fagerlund’s Violin Concerto with Finnish Radio Symphony Orchestra is scheduled for release on BIS in early 2015

Last update: Fall 2014

Source: http://www.harrisonparrott.com/

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