September 9, 2014, 8pm
Duo Damiana on Tour!
Duo Damiana performs works by Toru Takemitsu, Hebert Vazquez, Shafer Mahoney, Ricardo Zohn-Muldoon, Michael Fiday and David Lang.
T. Earl Hinton Music Hall of Wright Music Building on the MTSU campus
Tickets available by phone at (615) 898-2493 .
July 4, 2014, 7:30pm
Duo Damiana at the Oregon Bach Festival Composers Symposium
Dieter Hennings and Molly Barth serve as mentors for the 2014 OBF Composers Symposium, which includes a Duo Damiana concert on July 4.
Three Bagatelles from China West (arr. 2014) Chen Yi (b. 1953)
I. Shan Ge
II. Nai Guo Hou
III. Dou Duo
Wake (2014) Jacob Walls
Toward the Sea (1981) Toru Takemitsu (1930-1996)
Nuestro Polvo (2013) Ricardo Zohn-Muldoon (b. 1962)
El Jardin del Pasaje Púrpura Hebert Vazquez (b. 1963)
Beall Hall, University of Oregon School of Music and Dance, Eugene OR
Tickets available by phone at 541-346-5679.
October 21, 2013, 18:00
Cervantino International Festival
Ricardo Zohn began playing the guitar in his youth to win over his friends. He decided to travel to the United States where he studied and now teaches at the Eastman School of Music. Comala is based on the novel Pedro Páramo by Juan Rulfo. The sounds of the streets of Guadalajara, the symphonies of Beethoven and even some Led Zeppelin chords are in the unconscious of Ricardo Zohn and perceived in this work.
October 19, 2013,
Fiestas de Octubre
This event was initiated in 1965 by Governor Francisco Medina Ascencio to celebrate traditional Mexican culture and music. The event brings in 2 million visitors from around the world to enjoy the festivities, artists, and exhibits.
Degollado Theater, Guadalajara, Mexico
October 16, 2013, 8:00 pm
"Comala" by Zohn-Muldoon at Rialto Center for the Arts
Comala is based on the novel Pedro Páramo, by the great Mexican author Juan Rulfo. Comala does not encompass the entire novel, but only relates the part that Juan Preciado plays in the complex and multi-dimensional story. Juan Preciado is the legitimate son of Pedro Páramo. He guides the reader, narrating in the first person, until death surprises him midway through the novel. From that point on, he becomes a peaceful spectator, in the "chorus" of the dead, as the story continues to unfold without him.
Rialto Center for the Arts