Executive Vice President and Provost
This beautiful showcase of innovative masterpieces past and present features principal bassist of the WCFSO, UNI faculty member, and artistic director and founder of the Cedar Valley Chamber Music Festival, Hunter Capoccioni performing John Harbison’s Concerto for Bass Viol. Harbison, one of today’s most influential American composers, brings to life one of the most powerful and rarely featured orchestral instruments.
Framed by Samuel Barber’s Medea ballet suite and orchestral music from Mozart’s opera La Clemenza de Tito, this intriguing program invites a conversation between the past and the present. Barber’s characteristically romantic melodies are fused with the Greek mythological tale of Medea. Mozart’s final historical opera, La Clemenza de Tito, rounds out this thought-provoking display of the ways musical language combines past and present.
The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Convict," written and directed by Joshua Hamzehee. Admission is free, but seated is limited. Doors open at 7 p.m.
Frank Darrah, Cedar Falls city council, and Gowri Betrabet Gulwadi, school of applied human sciences, will discuss ways Cedar Falls and other cities are adapting to climate change (for example, Chicago uses permeable pavement). Open to the public free of charge.
The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Comvict," written and directed by Joshua Hamzehee. Admission is free, but seating is limited. Doors open at 7 p.m.
UNI School of Music faculty artist Amanda McCandless will coordinate this event, featuring master classes and performances by guest artists Keith Lemmons, Kimberly Cole Luevano and Daniel Friberg with UNI faculty pianist Robin Guy. This event is free and open to the public, but does require registration.
The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Convict," written and directed by Joshua Hamzehee. Admission is free, but seating is limited. Doors open at 7 p.m.
This month's Final Thursday Reading Series features a book release reading by Jason Bradford, a UNI alumnus and author of the new poetry chapbook The Inhabitants. Bradford's reading will be preceded by a creative writing open mic. This event is co-sponsored by the College of Humanities, Arts & Sciences.
View the night sky from the comfort of the Earth Science planetarium. Two free showsat 7 and 8 p.m.; shows last approximately 30 minutes. All ages are welcome.
The Study Abroad Center will host an information session for Capstone in China during July 2013.