Recovered Voices' concert, co-sponsored by SU's School of Education, to honor musical masterworks suppressed by the Nazis Jan. 30
The Syracuse University School of Education has partnered with the Syracuse Symphony Orchestra (SSO), the SU Oratorio Society and the Syracuse International Film Festival to present a special concert performance, "Recovered Voices: Enduring Masterworks of Composers Almost Silenced by the Nazis." The event will be held on Saturday, Jan. 30, at 8 p.m. in Goldstein Auditorium in the Hildegarde and J. Myer Schine Student Center., located on the SU campus.
Tickets for the concert are free and available to SU students, faculty, staff and the general public by calling the Schine Box Office at (315) 443-4517. Free tickets are also available at Temple Adath Yeshurun, Temple Concord, and Congregation Beth Sholom-Chevra Shas.
Free event parking will be available in the Waverly and Marion lots on Waverly Avenue, the Lehman and Harrison lots on University Avenue, and in any of the Quad lots.
The rule of the Nazi regime invokes thoughts of profound loss and human suffering. The "Recovered Voices" concert event celebrates the resilience of the creative spirit of those who endured this bleak period in history, and whose masterful works survived suppression to inspire future generations.
The evening's musical program, conducted by SSO musical director Daniel Hege, will feature the works of composers Maurice Ravel, Erwin Schulhoff, Alexander Zemlinsky, and Franz Schreker's Schwanensang performed by the SU Oratorio Society under the direction of Elisa Dekaney, faculty member in SU's School of Education and College of Visual and Performing Arts (VPA).
"It's an honor and a privilege to collaborate with Syracuse University once again, especially on a subject that has such importance in our lives," says Hege.
"Music and the spoken word are powerful art forms to remember those whose lives were lost during WWII due to the oppressive Nazi regime. I look forward to the unique and dramatic ways we will be able to illuminate the necessity to reflect on this dark period of history in this collaborative concert."