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List of euphonium players

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The following is a list and biographical sketch of notable euphonists from around the world. Users are encouraged to create individual biographical pages of players and continue to add notable players to this list.

Name Dates Biography
FranceBastien Baumet The euphonium player of the National French Police Orchestra and solo euphonium of the Paris Brass Band.
United States Roger Behrend 1957 - A soloist with the U.S. Navy Band and professor of euphonium at George Mason University. Graduated from Michigan State University and studied under Leonard Falcone.[1]
United States Brian Bowman 1946 - A former soloist with the U.S. Navy and U.S. Air Force Bands and the Bicentennial Band. He retired as Regent’s Professor of Music (Euphonium) in the College of Music at the University of North Texas (UNT) in 2018 following 19 years of service.[2]
United States Harold Brasch 1916-1984 Known as "Mr. Euphonium" on mid-twentieth century radio and a soloist for the United States Navy Band between 1936 and 1956. Brasch was an early advocate of British compensating euphoniums in the United States.[3][4][5]
United States Tyrone Breuninger 1939-2012 A former trombonist in the Philadelphia Orchestra, was solo euphonium and assistant conductor of the Atlantic Brass Band, and Professor of Euphonium at Rowan University.
United States John S. "Buddy" Burroughs 1916-1988 A former player with the "President's Own" United States Marine Band (1935–66); known for his vast music collection.[6]
United Kingdom David Childs international solo artist; euphonium professor at North Texas and Honorary Associate and International Visiting Tutor at The Royal Welsh College of Music and Drama[7]
United Kingdom Nicholas Childs 1961 - music director of the Black Dyke Band
United States Colonel Michael J. Colburn (USMC - ret.) 1964 - former player with the "President's Own" United States Marine Band (1987–2004) and Director of the Marine Band (2004-2014)
United States Hiram Diaz current euphonium player in the "President's Own"[8]
United States Leonard Falcone 1899 - 1985 solo artist, arranger and professor of euphonium at Michigan State University The annual Falcone International Tuba and Euphonium Competition at Twin Lake Michigan was established in his honor in 1986 to advance the art of Euphonium playing, sponsor new works for the instrument, and promote new talent.
NorwayTormod Flaten international solo artist and solo euphonium player of the Royal Norwegian Naval Forces’ Band[9]
United States Adam Frey international solo artist, founder of the International Euphonium Tuba Festival. Assistant Professor of Music at the University of North Georgia. Has commissioned 140 works for euphonium in solo, chamber, and ensemble settings.
United Kingdom Trevor Groom former principal Euphonium for the GUS Band, Kettering, England. First to perform the Joseph Horovitz Euphonium Concerto at the Royal Albert Hall in 1972.[10]
United Kingdom/United States Helen Harrelson euphonium/baritone; soloist, clinician, educator, and former member of Black Dyke, Fodens, YBS, & current member of Fountain City Brass Band.[11]
Japan Shoichiro Hokazono 1969 - soloist with the Central Band of the Japanese Air Self-Defense Force[12][13]
United States James Jackson current soloist in the United States Coast Guard Band and instructor at the University of Connecticut and The Hartt School[14]
United KingdomDerick Kane principal Euphonium of The International Staff Band of The Salvation Army[15]
United States Arthur W. Lehman 1917-2009 student of Harold Brasch and Simone Mantia. Euphonium section leader and very active Soloist with the President's Own U.S. Marine Band[16] from 1947 - 1972. Instrumental in introducing the concept of large-bore, self-compensating Euphoniums to United States players. Developed the "Lehman Special" mouthpieces
United States Laura Lineberger Former euphonium player in "Pershing's Own" and founding member of Brass Band of Columbus[17]
United States Earle Louder 1932 - former soloist with the U.S. Navy Band, retired professor at Morehead State University;[18] now soloist with the New Sousa Band[19] and guest soloist with many other groups. Former student of the late Leonard Falcone.
AustraliaAlan Lourens 1966 - head of the UWA Conservatorium of Music
Italy / United States Simone Mantia 1873-1951 soloist with the John Philip Sousa Band (1896-1903) — left the Sousa Band to join the Pryor Band
United States Rich Matteson 1929-1993 groundbreaking jazz euphonium player, former faculty member at the University of North Texas, and founding member of the Tubajazz Consort
Japan/United Kingdom Misa Mead international solist, composer, and arranger[20]
United Kingdom Steven Mead 1962 - professional soloist, clinician for Besson/Buffet Crampon and professor of euphonium at the Royal Northern College of Music
Australia Fletcher Mitchell euphonium lecturer at the Queensland Conservatorium of Music
Japan Toru Miura 1948 - professor at the Kunitachi College of Music soloist and clinician
Finland Jukka Myllys 1963 - euphonium soloist of the Finnish Defence Force Band. Soloist and clinician; trombonist with the Oulu Symphony Orchestra.[21][22]
United States John Perfetto former euphonium with the Sousa Band 1904-1920 following Simone Mantia. Instrument manufacturer Col. Charles G. Conn wrote to Perfetto "Of all the musicians who have used my instruments in the past, I have regarded you as the squarest and best".[23][24]
United Kingdom Alfred James Phasey 1834-1888 accomplished player of the euphonium, ophicleide and other brass instruments. He is credited with widening the bore of the euphonium to improve the tone. He was an expert player playing with many musical companies and wrote a tutor for the instrument.
United States Joseph M. Raffayola Former euphonist with the Sousa Band from 1892 to 1903; teacher of Simone Mantia.[25][26]
United States Dr. Gail Robertson Assistant Professor of Tuba and Euphonium/Jazz at the University of Central Arkansas, former Vice President/President-Elect of the International Tuba and Euphonium Association, and former president of International Women's Brass Conference.[27]
Japan Hurahel Sato 1900 - 1986 A noted pioneer Asian artist.[3]
United States Danny Vinson 1957 - A former soloist with the U.S. Coast Guard Band and instructor of euphonium at the Universities of Connecticut and Rhode Island. Currently instructor of euphonium at the University of Houston and instructor of low brass at the University of Texas at Tyler, Kilgore College, and East Texas Baptist University.[14]
United States David Werden A former soloist with the United States Coast Guard band and respected brass resource.[28][29]
United Kingdom Matthew White A student of Mead and Thornton, White won multiple prestigious competitions prior to his graduation from college. White is a Besson Performing Artist and, until his abrupt departure for personal reasons in January 2014, served as solo euphonium of the Cory Band for 20 months.[30][31][32]
United States Ray Young 1932-1999 The former professor of low brass at The University of Southern Mississippi and Louisiana Tech University.[33][34]
United States Kiane Zawadi 1932 - Also known as Barnard McKinney, a jazz euphonium and trombone player, worked with artists such as Freddie Hubbard and Yusef Lateef.

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Transcription

See also

List of tuba players

References

All sources included in linked articles for linked artists, plus

  1. ^ navyband.navy.mil
  2. ^ usafband.com
  3. ^ a b Staff, Alfred Publishing, The Art of Tuba and Euphonium Playing, Alfred Publishing, Appendix A "Great Artists of the Euphonium and Tuba Heritage", P.89
  4. ^ Mueller, John, T.U.B.A. EuphoniumProfile, T.U.B.A. Journal, Volume 27, Number 1, TUBA, 1999 P.57
  5. ^ Bahr, Edward, Trombone/Euphonium discography, Index House Publishing, 1988, P.124
  6. ^ Bone, Lloyd et al., The Euphonium Sourcebook, Indiana University Press, 2007,P.303
  7. ^ "David Childs - David Childs". www.davechilds.com. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  8. ^ "Marine Band Euphonium Section". www.marineband.marines.mil. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  9. ^ "About Tormod Flaten". Tormod Flaten. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  10. ^ 4BarsRest online magazine, 2001, at http://www.4barsrest.com/articles/2001/art037.asp , retrieved 6/13/2014
  11. ^ "Helen Harrelson | Besson". www.besson.com. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  12. ^ Yamaha Artist Profile
  13. ^ Steven Mead's website, News
  14. ^ a b Staff, Alchemy, T.U.B.A. Journal, Volume 28, ITEA, 2000, P.81
  15. ^ Frink, Laurie, ITG Profile: Darryl White, ITG Journal, Volume 28, International Trumpet Guild, 2003, P.60
  16. ^ marineband.usmc.mi Archived 2006-12-27 at the Wayback Machine
  17. ^ "SGM Laura Lineberger". www.usarmyband.com. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  18. ^ "Morehead State University ::". Morehead-st.edu. Retrieved 2014-06-19.
  19. ^ newsousaband.com
  20. ^ "Misa MEAD – Besson". www.besson.com. Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  21. ^ Lirjeroos, Mats, Jukka Linkola, Finnish Music Quarterly, Performing Music Promotion Centre, 2001, P.54
  22. ^ Staff, Eighth Annual Tuba-Euphonium Day - Blue Lake, MSBOA Journal, MSBOA, 1996, P.9
  23. ^ Conn, CG & Co, Advertisement, Everybody's Magazine, Volume 42, The Ridgeway Company, 1920, P.89
  24. ^ Bierley, Paul, The Incredible Band of John Phillip Sousa, University of Illinois Press, 2006, P.70
  25. ^ Bierley, Paul, John Phillip Sousa; American phenomenon, Appleton Century Crofts, 1973, P.153
  26. ^ Bone, Lloyd et al., The Euphonium Sourcebook, Indiana University Press, 2007, P.502
  27. ^ "Biography | Gail Robertson: Euphoniumist & Clinician | SymbiosisDuo". Retrieved 2020-09-29.
  28. ^ Amis, Kenneth, editor, The Brass Players Cookbook, Meredith Music Publications, ,PP.xiv & 137
  29. ^ Reely, Trey, Mr. Holland on the rebound, GIA Publications, 2009, P.171
  30. ^ "Matthew White". Buffet Group. Archived from the original on 2014-10-20. Retrieved 2014-10-14.
  31. ^ "Cory Announce White Departure". 4barsrest.com. 2014-01-27. Retrieved 2014-10-14.
  32. ^ [1]
  33. ^ Murrow, Richard, An Interview with Ray Young, TUBA Journal, Vol. 19, P.28
  34. ^ Bowman, Brian, Tidwell, Niel, and others, On the passing of Ray Young, T.U.B.A. Journal, Volume 27, TUBA, 1999 P.68
This page was last edited on 10 January 2021, at 12:06
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