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Carols for Quire from the Old & New Worlds 4
It's a Cleveland holiday tradition — Carols for Quire from the Old and New Worlds (now in its fourth year) celebrates the season with beautiful and inspiring music from yesterday and today. Under the direction of Ross W. Duffin, Quire Cleveland makes the inspiring architecture of Trinity Cathedral resonate from the rafters with glorious choral song, entertaining and accessible to all.
Enjoy music from the 13th to the 21st centuries — Medieval carols, Renaissance motets, plus songs from Slovenia, Finland, Germany, Spain, France, England, and America.
3 PERFORMANCES: December 21 & 22 at 7:30 pm, and December 23 at 3:00 pm.
Everyone is welcome. These glorious sounds are guaranteed to make your holiday season more harmonious!
TICKETS: $25 premium seating; $15 general admission; $10 senior (65+); $7 student (full-time); 1 child admitted FREE with adult, senior, or student; $5 additional child.
Parking available at Trinity Commons and at Cleveland State University Prospect Garage.
2230 Euclid Ave
Quire Cleveland provides a vital connection to distant lands and ages past through the human voice. By breathing life into choral works from the Middle Ages, Renaissance and Baroque eras, and beyond — some of which have lain silent for centuries — Quire reveals the universality, timelessness, and humanity of this music.
Members of the ensemble are highly-trained musicians, collectively representing nearly 500 years of choral experience. In addition to being soloists, music directors, and educators at many of the major churches, synagogues, and schools in northeast Ohio, they have sung together in historically-informed ensembles, such as the Early Music Singers at Case Western Reserve University and Apollo’s Singers of Apollo’s Fire.
Under the artistic direction of Ross W. Duffin, Quire Cleveland offers a repertoire spanning nine centuries, with concerts that are “sophisticated yet accessible,” even “ecstasy-inducing” (ClevelandClassical.com). According to the Cleveland Plain Dealer, “to hear this professional choir [is] to know something on the order of bliss.”