Concrete Timbre

Elements 5

May 4, 2014 at 5:00 pm

Two Moon Art House & Cafe

315 Fourth Ave. (between 2nd/3rd Streets)

Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

Element Theme: Element of Surprise!

Mavericks In Sheol for Solo Flute and Actor

Music by Ann Warren

Text by Nancy Greening

Projections-Robert Morton

Flute-Aleksandra Miglowiec

Actor-David A. Green

In 1885, England made a new translation of the bible.

The word HELL was removed and replaced by the word SHEOL.

All of a sudden Thomas Paine is in very different company.


Film Short by Raffaella Traniello

I worked with many many many kids of different ages, some as young as 2 years old. Anja Boguslavskaya

leads the workshop with me. The workshop used PASTA as material to animate. Younger kids practiced

on direction and speed, older kids experimented with composition and micro-stories.

Clown Around

Music by Ann Warren

Video by Robert Morton

Having Fun!

Le Carnaval

Music by Manuela Lechler

Sax-Manuela Lechler

Flute-Aleksandra Miglowiec

Clarinet-Ann Warren

The confetti falls! A trio for flute, alto sax, and clarinet.

Le Tennis

Music by Ann Warren

Concept by Allan Markowitz

Sax-Manuela Lechler

Flute-Aleksandra Miglowiec

Clarinet-Ann Warren

Actor-David A. Green

Tennis anyone? Play? Yes!

Le Pont Mirabeau

Scenario by David A. Green

Poem by Apollinaire

Video by Robert Morton

Apollinaire coined the word “surreal” based on an Erik Satie composition.

Now, a surreal video featuring Le Pont Mirabeau is combined with

Apollinaire’s classic poem. How double surreal is that? (performed in French)

May 16, 1973

Poem by by Wislawa Szymborska, translated by Aleksandra Miglowiec

Music and Soundscape by Ann Warren

Projections-Allan Markowitz

Actor-Telma Bernardo, Xylophone-Manuela Lechler,

Flute-Aleksandra Miglowiec, Piano-Ann Warren

The way fear pervades your life

especially when you are stopped for no reason.

Vissi d'arte

Music by Giocomo Puccini

Recorder-David A. Green

An arrangement for recorder of the famous aria sung by Tosca

as she thinks of her fate, how the life of her beloved, Mario Cavaradossi,

is at the mercy of Baron Scarpia and why God has seemingly abandoned her.

Fear No More the Heat o' the Sun

Music by Lillian Redl

Text by William Shakespeare

Soprano-Jennifer Wu, Soprano-Jillian Nulton,

Alto-Carrie Magness Radna,

Tenor-Drew Elliott, Bass-Alan Ravage

This piece is a 5-part a cappella choral setting of the famous song from

Act IV, Scene ii of William Shakespeare's play Cymbeline. Although in the play two brothers sing it as a sort

of requiem to a boy whom they believe to be dead (but who is actually, in true Shakespearean style,

a young woman who has unwittingly taken a sleeping potion) the text makes such a powerful

statement on its own that it works well even for a larger group of singers. There are hints of Renaissanc

harmonies and counterpoint in the piece as an homage to the music of the time in which the play was written,

but there are also harmonies from a much later, and more modern, palette.

The Beat of the Languages

Written and Performed by Telma Bernardo

The weird feeling of learning a new language.

All Your Doctors

Written and Performed by Emma DeGrand

Poetry in real life.

Heat 2 Oasis

Music by Ann Warren

Video by Robert Morton

Piccolo-Aleksandra Miglowiec

Oppressing heat to oasis cool retreat.

Romance from Grand Sonata in A Minor

Music by Niccolo Paganini (1782-1840)


Finale from William Tell Overture

Music by Gioachino Rossini (1792-1868)

Arranged for solo guitar by Jay Kauffman

Guitar-Jay Kauffman

Two masterpieces!

Web version of Elements 5 program