CALLING ALL AMATEUR STRING, WOODWIND, BRASS, AND PERCUSSION PLAYERS...
Join members of the Berlin Philharmonic in a community sight-reading fest of Beethoven's Symphony No. 6 in F Major, Op. 68 "Pastoral"! This is an annual opportunity for amateur musicians of all ages and levels to read music with artists on our season. This event is free, but reservations are required to participate.
At this point, we are at capacity. We do expect things to change. Please CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR THE WAIT LIST, or call our office at 609-258-2800. This event is open to participants only.
Part of the Gustavo Dudamel Residency. For a complete public residency schedule, click here.
ABOUT THE ANNUAL CHAMBER JAM
Now in its eighth annual recreation, the Princeton University Concerts’ Chamber Jam—a unique opportunity for amateur musicians in our community to read music with professionals—has become a beloved annual event. “Think of it like Roger Federer calling down a few fans from the stands at the U.S. Open to play doubles.” (The Princeton Packet) Even if you participate in the Jam only by listening, the experience is guaranteed to reverberate for a very long time.
Princeton University Concerts has offered community members a chance to play alongside professionals ever since a magical informal reading took place a few seasons ago, when Ensemble ACJW visited the university campus. In the midst of exam period, students were eager for a study break; reading a Beethoven Symphony alongside these professionals seemed like just the thing. Subscribers joined the musicians and students and the palpable excitement and spontaneous energy were unforgettable.
From that moment, Princeton University Concerts has been determined to make such a reading into an annual event and amateurs of all ages and levels have played alongside the talented young players of the Chicago Symphony Winds, the East Coast Chamber Orchestra, the Escher String Quartet, the St. Lawrence String Quartet, the Takács String Quartet, and the Tenebrae Choir.
- The Princeton Packet
“Think of it like Roger Federer calling down a few fans from the stands at the U.S. Open to play doubles.”
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