YellowBarn Music Haul

Music No Bounaries
NYC 2017
Música Sin Barreras

Thursday, June 1 | 5:00-9:00pm

Union Square, near the Pavilion restaurant, Manhattan Map

Nicolee Kuester klang
Melanie Henley Heyn, Nicolee Kuester, Jazimina MacNeil, Lucy Shelton, spoken word

Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750) Adagio and Fuga from Violin Sonata No.1 in G Minor (1720)
Adelya Nartadjieva, violin

Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750) “Italian Concerto” (1735)
Lee Dionne, piano 

Mario Davidovsky (b.1934) Synchronisms #9 (1988)
Curtis Macomber, violin

Niccolò Paganini (1782-1840) Caprices No.1 and No.6 (1802-17)
Max Tan, violin

Salvatore Sciarrino (b.1947) Caprices No.1 and No.2 (1975-76)
Curtis Macomber, violin 

Luciano Berio (1925-2003) Sequenza III (1966)
Lucy Shelton, voice

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György Kurtág (b.1926) Signs, Games, and Messages (1961-2005)
Curt Macomber, violin

Set for solo clarinet
David Krakauer, clarinet

Giacinto Scelsi (1905-1988) Quattro Pezzi for solo horn (1956)
Nicolee Kuester, French horn

Nicolee Kuester bird
Nicolee Kuester, spoken word

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Cenk Ergün (b.1978) Sonare
Iannis Xenakis (1922-2001) Tetras (1983)
JACK Quartet: Christopher Otto, Austin Wulliman, violins; John Pickford Richards, viola; Jay Campbell, cello

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Jason Treuting Nine Numbers
Jason Treuting and Garrett Arney, speaking percussionists

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Osvaldo Golijov (b.1960) Mariel (1999)
Andrea Casarrubios, cello; Jason Treuting, marimba

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Andrea Mazzariello Monobot
Jason Treuting, drum set

Robert Mann (b.1920) Invocation
Stanisław Skrowaczewski (1923-2017) For Young-Nam
Ariana Kim, violin; Margaret Dyer, viola

Jason Treuting Oblique Music (2011)
Jason Treuting, drum set; Max Tan, Ariana Kim, violins; Margaret Dyer, viola; Thomas Mesa, cello

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Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-1791) Clarinet Quintet (1789)
Romie de Guise Langlois, clarinet; Ariana Kim, violin; Max Tan, violin; Margaret Dyer, viola; Thomas Mesa, cello

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Charles Ives (1874-1954) “The Alcotts” from the Concord Sonata (1920)
Gilbert Kalish, piano

Opened in 1839 and redesigned in 1872 by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux to accommodate mass congregations of New Yorkers, Union Square Park has served as home base for countless community events and festivals—from the first Labor Day parade in 1882, to workers' rallies in the 1930s, to the first Earth Day in 1970.

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