Professor Marvelene Moore, founder and chair of the National Symposium on Multicultural Music, was destined to become a successful music educator.
Category: Visual & Performing Arts
Art alumnus Justin Randolph Thompson returned to his alma mater last fall to engage UT students, alumni and faculty in a collaborative creation of a unique exhibit inspired by his own international journey.
UT aspires to join an elite group of universities, schools, and conservatories in becoming an All-Steinway School, providing students and faculty in the School of Music with the highest-quality pianos from Steinway & Sons. Achieving this distinction will have a transformative impact on music education, from the practice room to the recital hall. Students and faculty alike are all “keyed” up about it.
Successful college alumnus and native Tennessean, Thomas DeMarcus, got his start on stage in UT’s Clarence Brown Theatre. He returns to Knoxville this month to the Tennessee Theatre stage where he will star as four characters in the musical comedy and Tony Award-winning show ‘Monty Python’s Spamalot.’
Andy Rogers never imagined that his passions for both medicine and musical theatre would converge on the same path, but now he has spanned the boundaries of art and science, music and medicine, and education and entertainment in a one-of-a-kind independent project that has him well on his way to sharing his dream with the rest of the world.
Graphic design students in Sarah Lowe’s class are applying their skills to the development of the Citizen History website, an online educational resource for secondary education students and the larger community to engage in research about the victims of the Holocaust.
The town–gown collaboration of the University of Tennessee and Knoxville community arts organizations produced a spectacular staging of Amadeus this fall.
Lasting professional benefits unavailable elsewhere to participating students and faculty members, a helping hand to cash-strapped community nonprofits, and functional esthetic enhancements to the community—could any project offer more than service-learning in public art?
Life’s a song for music major Claire Boling