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Program with Text and Translations | Musicians | Soloist Bio | Ensemble and Leader Bios

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Schubert Mass in E-flat Major, No. 6
Brahms Schicksalsleid ("Song of Destiny")

GMChorale, Joseph D'Eugenio, Conductor and Artistic Director
Saecula Singers, Tom Brand and Rebecca Rosenbaum, Music Directors 

Orchestra New England, James Sinclair, Music Director


Sunday | April 28, 2024 | 4:00pm 

Santo Fragilio Performing Arts Center at Middletown High School, Middletown, CT


Kindly hold applause until the end of each work.

Please silence all devices and refrain from texting or taking photos during the concert.

Schicksalslied (Op. 54) - Johannes Brahms (1833-1897)

Mass in E-flat Major, No. 6 (D 950) - Franz Schubert (1797-1828

    1. Kyrie

    2. Gloria

    3. Credo

    4. Sanctus

    5. Benedictus

    6. Agnus Dei

Meredith Hansen, soprano
Meredith Ziegler, mezzo-soprano
Jack Anthony Pott, tenor
Mark Womack, baritone


GMChorale and Alchemy

Saecula Singers


Carol Any
Susan Bird
Becky Bohy
Liz Bologna
Nancy Burton

Melissa Clark*

Ruthann Coyote Deborah Crakes

Anita deMercado

Gail Deninger

Louise Fauteux*

Laura Gladd-Ventres Amy Hemenway

Claire Higham

Sarah Himmelstein Dawn Hoffman
Pat Holloway

Nijole Janik

Cindy Kirkpatrick Jennifer McCann Kristen McKenna Margie Mehler

Rita Parlante

Sandy Pavlowski Deirdre Roberts

Sandra Stayner Catherine Stover

Bobbi Teva+


Karen Arata
Marianne Beckmann
Joan Benedetto
Marcia Bliven+
Jane Bower
Melissa Cheyney
Carol Corliss
Emily Cornacchio
Elisa Currie
Janet Donston
Jill Harris
Stephanie Inglis
Joyce Kirkpatrick
Avery MacKellar-Nogueira Elaine Magrey
Lorie Martin
Susan McAdoo
Kelly McDermott
Paula Messina
MaryAnn O'Bright

Christine Raczka

Mary-Lynn Radych

Christine Rogers
Nancy Schultz
Kathleen Sedgwick

Alexandra Taylor
Kathy Traester
Margaret Tyler*

Lindasusan Ulrich
Lisa Urso
Karen Zoccoli
Karen Zyko


Bruce Barger*
Hunter Bustamante

Roy Deoss
James Harris+ Christopher Hart

Noah Hay
Tony Kane

Margaret Livengood Joe Miller
Michael O'Herron*

Rick Pugliese
Adam Weinstein


Michael Balinskas Martin Benassi

Richard Browner Jonathan Budd

Steven Christensen

Bob Cyranowicz

David deMercado

Mike Doran

Greg Flower*

Victor Friedrich

Richard Holloway

David Hostage

Dan Martin
Adam Perrin

Stephen Peterson Walter Ryan

Jack Sellati
James Smith

Gordon Turnbull Jermaine Woodard

Tom Brand and Rebecca Rosenbaum,

Music Directors

Emily D’Souza
James Hildebrand
Natalie Houlton
Eleanor Lee
RoriAnne McCarthy

Bridget Nixon
Julianne Parke
Audrey Rivetta
Rebecca Rosenbaum

Charles Rosenbaum-Brand

Jackson Rosenbaum-Brand

Ursula June Zebrowski

*GMChorale Section Leaders

+GMChorale Section Representatives

Orchestra New England

James Sinclair Music Director

Ann Drinan, Managing Director & Joseph Russo, Personnel

Violin 1

Raphael Ryger, concertmaster Artemis Simerson
Martha Kayser
Stephanie Hug

Cristofer Zunun Larry Deming


Violin 2

Gregory Tompkins, principal Diane Orson
Michael Ferri
Millie Piekos

David Clampitt


Ellen Higham, principal Michael Wheeler
Kathy Peet
Riana Heath



Tom Hudson, principal Becky Patterson
Mariusz Skula
Yun-Yang Lin


Double Bass

Joseph Russo, principal Kevin Huhn


Adrianne Greenbaum, principal
Elssa Green



Steve Wade, principal
Marilyn Krentzman


Chantal Hovendick, principal

Chris Howard



Remy Taglavi, principal

Rebecca Noreen

French Horn

Sara Della Posta, principal Stephanie Fritz



Chuck Bumcrot, principal Richard Clymer



Scott Cranston, principal John Tzetzo
Matt Russo



Greg Candy

Meet Our Featured Artists

Soloist Bios

Soprano Meredith Hansen, with degrees from the University of Connecticut and Boston University, joined the roster of Metropolitan Opera in productions of Carmen, Das Rheingold, and Götterdämmerung, as well as Prince Igor, Lady Macbeth of Mtsensk, and Cyrano. She has made numerous appearances with the Boston Symphony Orchestra (in Boston and Tanglewood and at Carnegie Hall), and has enjoyed engagements with other performing arts associations in the Boston area and across the country. Of special note to Connecticut opera lovers, she has performed with Opera Theater of Connecticut at the Sanibel Music Festival in Florida.



Mezzo-soprano Meredith Ziegler comes to us with wide-ranging experience in opera, having taken lead roles with Opera Company of Middlebury, Opera Theater of Connecticut, Connecticut Lyric Opera, Opera North, and others.  Her solo appearances include performances with the AIMS Festival Orchestra in Graz, Austria, as well as invitations from the Falmouth Chorale, Holyoke Civic Symphony and New Haven Oratorio Choir. She earned BA, BS and MM degrees at UConn and is currently an instructor of voice there and at Western CT State University.



Jack Anthony Pott, tenor, is a highly respected soloist, conductor, voice teacher, and clinician throughout Connecticut. He has been a featured tenor soloist with many ensembles in Connecticut, including the Hartford Symphony Orchestra, New Haven Symphony Orchestra, CONCORA, Voce, Inc., Hartford Chorale, GMChorale, Con Brio, and the Mystic River Chorale. Mr. Pott has soloed in numerous performances of Handel’s Messiah, as well as Bach’s Mass in B Minor, St. Matthew Passion, St. John Passion, Magnificat, various Cantatas, and as the Evangelist in the St. Matthew Passion and Christmas Oratorio. In 2022 he made his Carnegie Hall debut as the tenor soloist in Handel’s Messiah. In 2013, he sang the role of Dr. John K. Meneely in the world premiere of the dramatic oratorio, Letter from Italy, 1944, and was featured in a 2015 Emmy-winning documentary of the same. He reprised that role in 2017 with the Hartford Symphony Orchestra at The Bushnell Performing Arts Center. Additionally, he is a featured soloist on albums of the music of Morten Lauridsen, Paul Mealor, and Patrick Hawes, by the Hartford-based professional choir, Voce, for which he serves as Principal Tenor. Having been a member of the voice faculty for both Central Connecticut State University and the Hartt School Community Division, Mr. Pott now teaches privately. Equally comfortable on the other side of the podium, he has conducted the CMEA Northern Region HS Choir, as well as other high school choral festivals throughout Connecticut. He is currently the Director of Music & Arts at Asylum Hill Congregational Church in Hartford, and the Music Director for the Hartford Chorale. He holds a Bachelor of Music degree in vocal performance from The University of Michigan, and also did graduate studies in choral conducting and voice performance at the University of Connecticut. Mr. Pott resides in South Windsor, CT, with his wife, two children, and two dogs.

Mark Womack, baritone, is no stranger to GM Chorale audiences, who no doubt remember his moving performances in Brahms’ Ein deutches Requiem last spring and in Haydn’s The Creation, Spring 2022. With depth and versatility, he has performed extensively in both opera and musical theater, and was part of the original cast of the Tony Award-winning Broadway production of La Boheme. He has appeared at Lincoln Center and Carnegie Hall and is active on the Pops concert circuit. He did his doctoral studies at the University of Connecticut, is an instructor of voice, and is currently on faculty at the Hartt School of Theater and Dance.

Meredith Hensen.jpeg
Meredith Ziegler.jpg
Ensemble Bio

Artistic Leadership


GMChorale has become one of New England’s finest and most engaging choruses since its founding in 1977 as The Greater Middletown Chorale. Today, the GMChorale is celebrated for its innovative symphonic choral presentations. Under the leadership of Joseph D'Eugenio, performs a wide range of choral repertoire, from beloved masterworks to newly commissioned pieces.  As the GMChorale enters its fifth decade, the organization is broadening its mission and the scope of its offerings to bring the power and beauty of choral music to people and communities across Connecticut. It is a core principle of the Chorale that the power of music is should be enjoyed for a lifetime.

Joseph D'Eugenio (Artistic Director / Executive Director) has been bringing music to life across Southern New England for three decades as a conductor, artistic director, executive director, educator, pianist, organist, and coach for vocalists and conductors. He frequently conducts productions of major choral-orchestral masterworks, most often with GMChorale, New Haven Symphony Orchestra, Hartford Symphony Orchestra, and Orchestra New England. Performances include the oratorios of Handel, Haydn, Mendelssohn, and Carissimi; the masses of Bach, Haydn, Mozart, Schubert, and Bruckner; the requiems of Mozart, Duruflé, Brahms, Fauré, and Cherubini; newly-commissioned works; and music of all genres, styles, and periods. D’Eugenio has been Artistic Director of GMChorale since 1999. Under his leadership, the chorale has become known as one of New England’s finest choruses, awarded and celebrated for its creative choral presentations, commissioned works, and dynamic collaborations. In 2009, D’Eugenio was named Conductor of the Year by the Connecticut Chapter of ACDA. In demand as a guest conductor, clinician, and collaborative pianist, D’Eugenio has led various workshops and festivals, and has conducted choral groups in high schools, colleges, and universities across Connecticut, including as visiting instructor at Wesleyan University in Middletown. D’Eugenio has served as Director of Music and organist at First Congregational Church in Cheshire, Connecticut since 2003, where he directs the church’s vibrant music program and chancel choir. D’Eugenio earned the Bachelor of Music (cum laude) in piano performance from The Hartt School, University of Hartford, and the Master of Music in choral conducting from the University of Connecticut.

Liz Bologna (Interim Operations Manager) began singing with GMChorale in the fall of 2023 and took on the role of Interim Operations Manager in 2024. She earned her B.A. in English from UCONN and M.A. in English Literature from Boston College. Currently, Liz also sings with Voce, Voices of Concinnity, and the Schola Cantorum at the Cathedral of St. Joseph in Hartford. She has had the great fortune to work with several notable composers, including Ola Gjeilo, Eriks Esenvalds, Paul Mealor, and Eric Whitacre. Liz can be heard on the album, “Blessing: the Music of Paul Mealor,” and “The Nativity” recorded by Voce and available from Signum Records, and “Awaiting Golden Light” recorded by Voices of Concinnity and available from Navona Records. When not singing, she serves as the Executive Director of Arts Center East in Vernon. She continues to be an advocate for music and the arts in Greater Hartford and across Connecticut.

Allan Conway (Accompanist) is in constant demand as a pianist, organist and accompanist, with extensive experience in the choral, vocal, operatic and instrumental literature. His commanding technical facility at the keyboard, ease and familiarity with a wide array of repertoire, sensitive interpretations, and keen sense of musical collaboration inform his many and varied performances. Mr. Conway received his Bachelor of Music Degree in Piano Performance from the Hartt School of Music, where he studied with Raymond Hanson and was recipient of the prestigious Harold Bauer Memorial Scholarship. Active in the liturgical field, Mr. Conway has served numerous churches. Presently, he is Minister of Music at the United Congregational Church of Tolland. Mr. Conway is Organist and Choir Director at Emanuel Synagogue in West Hartford a position he has held since 1977.

Saecula Singers

This all-gender youth choir (under directors Tom Brand and Rebecca Rosenbaum), is a program of Saecula Choir Foundation, whose aim is to transform lives through choral music. Through membership in Saecula Singers, talented youths of diverse backgrounds receive exceptional musical training and performance opportunities. In participating in the concert this April, they will gain the outstanding experience of collaborating with an adult mixed-voice choir, professional soloists, and orchestra. Their youthful, highly trained voices will enhance the overall musical quality of the production.

Tom Brand (Saecula Singers) grew up singing in New Haven’s Trinity Boys Choir under Walden Moore and in the American Boychoir under James Litton.  He earned degrees in choral conducting at Yale University and is Music Director of the Saecula Choir Institute, Earthly Sound Vocal Ensemble, Saecula Women’s Choir, VocalJoy, and St. John’s Episcopal Church in Bridgeport, CT.

Rebecca Rosenbaum (Saecula Singers) has conducted various ensembles of Elm City Girls’ Choir, Saecula Singers, and United Girls’ Choir, and also served as Director of Choral Activities at Vassar College, where she taught classes and conducted the Vassar Women’s Choir.  She also has taught at Yale University and Bay Path College, and has appeared as guest conductor and clinician for several regional choral festivals and music programs throughout the country. Rebecca earned a BA in music from Vassar College and her MM and DMA in choral conducting at Yale University.

Orchestra New England

Orchestra New England (O.N.E.) is one of the most versatile and exciting orchestras in America. Since its founding in 1974, Orchestra New England has presented over 700 concerts with a passion for excellence, signature enthusiasm and innovation. Most of these performances were presented at Yale’s Battell Chapel, with other engagements taking place in concert halls throughout New England. From its 1974 debut performance of an unpublished work by Charles Ives to its almost 150 performances of Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker, O.N.E. continues to set the standard for outstanding performances of both familiar and neglected works. O.N.E. has made commercial recordings for many prestigious labels.

James Sinclair (Orchestra New England) has served as the Music Director of Orchestra New England since its founding in 1974. His versatility in delivering superb performances in a variety of styles – from the Baroque to pops literature – drives the remarkable success of Orchestra New England.  James Sinclair is also among the world's pre-eminent scholars and champions of the music of Charles Ives. He is the Executive Editor for the Charles Ives Society,  supervising the work of Ives scholars throughout the United States. A native of Washington, DC, James Sinclair earned his bachelor's degree in music at Indiana University and taught at the University of Hawaii, where he earned his master's degree. He relocated to New Haven in 1972, where he served as an Assistant Professor and a Visiting Lecturer in Music at Yale University. Sinclair is an Associate Fellow of Berkeley College at Yale and oversees both the John Kirkpatrick Papers and the Charles Ives Papers at Yale.

Program Notes

Program Notes

Schicksalslied (“Song of Destiny”) ~ Johannes Brahms (1833-1897)


The 17-minute Schicksalslied (“Song of Destiny”) is often referred to as “Brahms’ Little Requiem.” This piece explores questions of despair, fate, and the transcendent power of hope, and thereby provides thematic continuity with the April 2023 concert. Sung in German, the text utilizes a 3-verse poem from Friedrich Hölderlin’s “Hyperion’s Song of Destiny.” The first two verses reveal a heavenly realm of serenity, repose, balmy breezes, and divine light. The third verse, though, delivers a reality check as it decries the drudgery, suffering and sorrow that are the earthly fate of mankind. The poem ends on this gloomy note. But not so with Brahms’ composition!

We can think of the composition in three parts. The first begins with a long orchestral passage, swelling with radiance and longing. It introduces musical themes that are later echoed by the chorus as they muse about strolling pathways of light amid the sounds of sacred strings, utterly free of fate (schicksallos).  The orchestra extends this dreamy scenario for eight more measures before making a complete about-face to introduce the stormy second part. Audience members lulled into a state of tranquility during the first part now find themselves in the presence of an orchestra and chorus railing furiously against the forces of fate.

Brahms struggled for several years to bring this piece to a satisfying, hope-filled conclusion. Since he could not convey hope through the chorus without using text that had never appeared in HIt introduces musical themes that are later echoed by the chorus as they muse about strolling pathways of light amid the sounds of sacred strings, utterly free of fate (schicksallos). lderlin’s poem, he decided ultimately to let the music do the talking. In a restful postlude, the orchestra recapitulates the introductory measures, although now transposed from E-flat to C major.

Mass in E-flat Major, No. 6 ~ Franz Schubert (1797-1828)


Schubert composed his hour-long Mass in E-flat Major mere months before his tragic death at age 31. A year passed before the first two performances of the work; it then languished in near obscurity for the following three decades. Thanks largely to the efforts of Brahms, the Mass was finally published in 1865, making it all the more fitting that it is paired with a Brahms masterwork today. This brilliant choral symphony is acknowledged as the finest, most mature of Schubert’s six Mass settings. A crossover between the Classical and Early Romantic periods, it also bears echoes of the Baroque Era and the Renaissance.

The Kyrie, the plaintive plea for mercy that re-appears in other movements as miserere nobis, makes extraordinary demands on the performers in regard to dynamics as they infuse the slim text with ever-evolving beauty and nuance over the span of 164 measures. After the tranquil final measure of the Kyrie, the chorus erupts into the Gloria a capella. In this movement we are introduced to the recurring theme of sacrifice (Agnus Dei, Lamb of God). Schubert scores this theme in foreboding tones, but balances it with the sweetness of the miserere nobis. The Gloria concludes with Cum Sancto Spiritu, a breathtaking fugue which, at 205 measures, is nearly half the length of the entire movement.


In the Credo, three of our stellar soloists perform one of Schubert’s most exquisite melodies, Et incarnatus est. The tenderness of these passages is contrasted with the darkness of Crucifixus etiam pro nobis, sung by the chorus. The Credo ends with another triumphant fugue, Et vitam venturi saeculi.

The Sanctus begins piano and, in incremental steps, builds to a deafening fortississimo. A short but lively Osanna fugue ends the movement. In the Benedictus, a solo quartet introduces the text before handing it off to the chorus for further development. This pattern is repeated several times before an abrupt change in tempo heralds the return of the delightful Osanna fugue.

The final movement, the Agnus Dei, builds on the themes of sacrifice and mercy that were developed in the Kyrie and Gloria. The oppressively heavy mood of each Agnus Dei is accompanied by the pleading tones of each miserere nobis. But all is not lost. As chorus, quartet and orchestra combine efforts in the Dona nobis pacem, they lead all to a place of gentle, affirming serenity.

We trust that you will be deeply moved by the opportunity to experience this seldom performed masterwork.


Board of Directors

Chris Hart, President
Carol Corliss, Vice President 

Walter Ryan, Treasurer

Nancy Schultz, Development 

Marjorie Mehler, Secretary 

Michael Balinskas

Ruthann Coyote
Deborah Crakes
Patricia Holloway
Lorie Martin
David de Mercado
Steve Peterson
Sandra Pavlowski
Deirdre Roberts


In Memoriam

Elizabeth Alleman
Laura Guadalupe Andres
Jack Arata
Dr. James Barrante
Ralph & Edna Bodensteiner
Barbara L. Budd
Marilyn Bush
Roland Cheyney
Mary Chiaramonte
John Coghill
Krysia Cording
Michael D’Eugenio
Aline Leone Dovell (1926-2024)
BM2 Stephen Duque, USCG
Johannes Evelein, teacher, colleague, friend
Philip Gaudette
Barbara Gawle
Lt. Jessica Hill, USCG
Dzintra Infante
Howard Inglis
Mr & Mrs. William R. Kiely
Marilyn Lauer
Donna Merrill


Allan Conway
Carol Corliss
Deb Crakes
Michele Delmhorst
Congrats Dennis Deninger, Syracuse University Professor Emeritus

Janet Donston
Joe D’Eugenio
1st Church Chancel Choir, Cheshire
Eleanor Fraser
Tom Gilchrist
June Hale, who inspires so many buddingmusicians
Joseph & Geraldine Higham

Howard Merrill
Music Lovers in Our Family Jonathan Nomura
Hugo Noridge
Helene Norige
Alvin O’Dell
Jennie O’Dell
Henry Pavlowski
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Ryan
Jack and Mary Schultz
Althea H. Shirley
Robert L. Shirley, M.D.
Marian Smith
Regina Smith
Mary Turrell
My Brothers: Carl Vadim Utgoff, Paul Everett Utgoff, Victor Alan Utgoff
Pat Vitali
Patricia and Lawrence Vitali
Dr. Frank Watkinson
Thomas & Amelia Zammataro


Bob Kirkpatrick
Joyce Kirkpatrick
Bob and Joyce Kirkpatrick

Patricia Johnson
Margie Livengood
Paula Messina
Jane C.S. Perrin, M.D.
James and Nathan Platt
Deirdre Roberts

My husband a greatest supporter, David Stayner Natalie Stoller
The Eternal Song

Jo Margaret Tyler
John & Evelyn Turnbull

Welcoming Eric Trudel

Karen Zyko


In Honor Of

CONDUCTOR'S CIRCLE ($5,000 or more)

Jeffrey & Sara Buell+

Dan & Lorie Martin*

LEADERSHIP CIRCLE ($3,000 to $4,999)

Deborah & Gary Crakes*
Joyce & Bob Kirkpatrick*
Margaret Livengood & Leslie Sosno*

Dr. & Mrs. Adam E. Perrin+*

Mark & NancySchultz*

BENEFACTORS ($1,000 to $2,999)

Carol Any*
Michael & Nancy Balinskas*

Barbara & David Buddington*

Jonathan S. Budd, Ph.D.
Carol Corliss
Elisa and Todd Currie+
Dr. Michael & Heather Greenaway*

Claire L. Higham
Richard & Pat Holloway*
Paula & Ed Messina*

PATRONS ($500 to $999)

Karen Arata
Victor & Marilyn Cassella*
Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Castaldi
David & Anita deMercado
Dennis & Gail Deninger*
Janet Donston*
Victor Friedrich & Karen Otte*
Susan & John Floreen
James & Jill Harris*
MaryAnn O'Bright
Richard G. Pugliese*
Bruce & Marcia Rebman*
Walter & Lynn Ryan*
Jonathan E. Stone & Thomas C. Flanigan
Gordon & Marlene Turnbull


SPONSORS ($300 to $499)

Martin & Patience Benassi

David & Rebecca Bohy

Christopher Hart

Stephanie Inglis

Jim & Jean O'Herron*

Sandy Pavlowski*

Barbara & Kent Roberts

Walter & Lori Shephard*

DONORS ($100 to $299)

Karen Arata
Linda A. Baker
Maxine Balinskas
Peggy Carey & Jonathan Best*
Susan Bird
Philip & Marie Cacciola*
Alex & Melissa Cheyney
Fund managed by CFMC

Richard Coffey & Jason Charneski* Connecticut Lighting Center, Inc.

Ruthann Coyote
Alfred & Betsy Crosswell*
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Crum, Jr.
Bob Cyranowicz*
Cheryl Czuba*
Kathy & Joe D'Eugenio*
Dister Deoss
Dale & Sophia Fuller*
Phil & Maria Gaudette*
Thomas & Evelyn Gezo
Dawn & Guy Hoffman*
Bill & Ellie Howard*
Joanne Huelsman
Vinnie Loffredo & Dora Glinn*
Joshua & Sara Martinelli
Margie Mehler
Aunt Joan*
Lisa Nappi
Susan Nathiel*
Sandra Olsen
David Edson & Deirdre Roberts*

Christine Rogers & Marc Croteau

Ursel Shaffer*
Jean & Biff Shaw*

Mark Sheptoff Financial Planning LLC*

James Sinclair & Sylvia Van Sinderen

Donna & C. William Stamm*
Karla Steele
Alexandra Utgoff Taylor*
Lewis & Kathy Traester*
Cherry Watkinson*
Karen Zoccoli

CONTRIBUTORS ($50 to $99)

Alfreda Ahl
Mrs. Marlene Barrante*

Marianne Beckmann*
Bill & Joan Benedetto*

Jane Bower*
Gary & Ginger Brown

Nancy Burton
Frank & Cheryl DeMatteis*

Welles & Lillian Guilmartin*

John & Elizabeth Hart

Susan & David Hostage

Joseph & Nijole Janik*

Peggy Kilgore
Cindy Kirkpatrick*

Sylvia & Steve Lecky*

Elaine & Brad Magrey

Kristen McKenna

Nan Meneely*

David Miner&Penny Robiner

Carol L. Morris-Scata
Debi & Dave Newirth*
Susan Ostuno
Mabel & Steve Peterson
Ellen S. Ryczek*
Lauren Santos & Martin Cherniack

Jack & Robin Sellati
Sandy Stayner
Bobbi Teva
Susan von Reichenbach*
Terri Zammataro*
Virginia Zwelling*


Linda Brouder
Laura Gladd-Ventres

Sarah Himmelstein

Kathleen Sedgwick

Melaine Butler Smigel

Lindasusan Ulrich


Hero ($2500 and up)

Dr. & Mrs. Adam E. Perrin

Janet Donston

Angel ($1000 to $2499)

Claire l. Higham

Dan & Lorie Martin

Nancy Schultz

Champion ($500 to $999)

Carol Corliss

Richard & Pat Holloway

Walter & Lynn Ryan

Supporter ($250 to $499)

Karen Arata

Joseph D’Eugenio & Michael Lombardi in memory of             Michael D’Eugenio

Gordon Turnbull in memory of John Turnbull, Jr.

Karen Zoccoli

Friend (up to $249)

Bruce & Marcia Rebman

Paula Messina in memory of Pat Vitali

Christine Rogers in memory of Elizabeth Rogers

Lindasusan Ulrich


Those without separate designation
are made in honor of the section leaders

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*10+ years of consecutive giving

+ Young Musician Initiative Founding Sponsor


GMChorale Is Generously Funded By

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