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References in periodicals archive ?
Donald holds three degrees from Eastman and went on to become the conductor of the Eastman Wind Ensemble, retiring in 2002 after a career that saw him lead performance tours of Asia and be nominated for a Grammy award.
Not everyone would agree however, and in September of 1952, Fennell founded the Eastman Wind Ensemble, and re-envisioned the way bandleaders thought about their medium.
His music has been performed by the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra, the Eastman Wind Ensemble, the Vrije Univeriteit Amsterdam Choir, and numerous choirs, bands, chamber ensembles, and soloists across the United States and Europe.
Martin describes the career of Frederick Fennell, a professor at the Eastman School of Music who founded the Eastman Wind Ensemble. Fennell programmed works of contemporary modernists (Riegger, Flindemith) and few operatic excerpts.
Frederick Fennell, founder of the Eastman Wind Ensemble, depended on commissioned new music even more than the Goldmans and eventually stopped playing transcriptions.
It is one of Conductor Lewis Buckley's favorite pieces, dating back to his student days in the Eastman Wind Ensemble. Bright Colored Dances, Buckley's own composition which he first performed with MWS in his audition concert in 2006, reflects the motion and color he often senses when composing.
Tokyo Kosei Wind Ensemble, Eastman Wind Ensemble, Cleveland Symphonic Winds) and prominent Military Bands
Donald Hunsberger, longtime conductor of the Eastman Wind Ensemble, might be the most obvious.
Frederick Fennell, Eastman Wind Ensemble. Mercury SACD 475 6182.
With the Eastman Philharmonia, Eastman Wind Ensemble, and with Trumpeter Wynton Marsalis, he toured Germany, the USA, and Canada, as a Principal Horn.
During tours of the Eastman Wind Ensemble in Japan, young people who are studying for the Japan band contest are invited onto the stage at the end of the concert to play their contest piece with the Wind Ensemble.
The marches include Walton's "Orb and Sceptre," Beethoven's "Turkish March," Sibelius's "Alla Marcia," Borodin's March from "Prince Igor," Schubert's "Marche Militaire," Grieg's "Homage March," and Wagner's "Tannhauser March," "Rienzi" Overture, and "Good Friday Music." The latter two marches are done with the Eastman Wind Ensemble and really need the weight of a full symphony orchestra behind them, but the added clarity of the smaller wind group is a pleasant change.