This concert is a highlight of the Winter term. Please join us for some beautiful classical music, performed by five different student groups playing a diverse range of instruments. Free Admission, reception to follow.
Repertoire for this term includes:
Chamberlain's French Quarter - flute quartet
Brahm's Piano Quartet, op. 25
Rota's Trio for flute, violin, & piano
Bach Trio Sonata bwv 1039
Faure's Trio op. 120 for clarinet, cello, and piano
Join us for a highlight of the Winter term, the 22 member jazz ensemble concert. Directed by Michael Wood, the Jazz Ensemble plays a wide range of jazz standards and newer compositions. This term the ensemble is featuring the music of Quincy Jones, Wayne Short, Rob McConnell, and more.
Journeys is a concert that will be examining music that talks of journey and home. The central piece on the program is the epic story of Kouta as set to music by Mäntyjärvi.
Attend a film screening of The Fault In Our Stars and follow up discussion from 7:oo p.m.-9:30 p.m. at Grebel, as part of the Absent Friends Film Series.
Based on The New York Times best-selling book by John Green, The Fault In Our Stars follows two adolescents living with cancer who fall in love.
Directed by well-known local musician Daniel Warren, this 60 member orchestra will play the following pieces:
Tchaikovsky symphony #6 (the Pathetique)
Smetana: Dances from the "Bartered Bride".
Wieniawski: Violin Concerto no. 2 in D minor
Come and see what Grebel and University of Waterloo have to offer! This open house is for students looking to attend UWaterloo in Fall 2020 or beyond!
CANCELLED. SORRY FOR THE INCONVENIENCE.
Sergei Prokofiev wrote the story and composed the music for Peter and the Wolf in 1936. It was written in two weeks for a children's theatre in Moscow. He wrote the music as a child's introduction to the orchestra with each character being represented by an instrument or group of instruments. Peter and the Wolf was an immediate success and continues to be enjoyed today by children all over the world.
For Peter and the Wolf, The KW Woodwind Quintet will be joined by narrator by Mark Vuorinen. In addition, the quintet will perform Mozart's Variations on Ah! Vous dirai-je, Maman (known to many as Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star) and and excerpt of Mozart's Horn Concerto in F, played on a garden hose.
Wendy Wagler (flute), Sarah Cardwell (oboe), Barbara Hankins (clarinet), Heather Carruthers (bassoon), Trevor Wagler (horn). Suitable for all ages, perfect for a March Break event.
The topic of technology and how it is used continues to be prevalent to this age range. Grebel feels particularly well-equipped to engage with this topic. We are thrilled to be able to host out third technology themed youth event.
"Where Moth and Rust Destroy: Archives and the Contest over Anabaptist Information"
Archives set the parameters of what we can know about early Anabaptists. Examination of archives’ own histories shows that, far from neutral repositories of historical evidence, these collections intensified conflict between early Anabaptists and their opponents. The management of information about nonconformists contributed to their repression, while Anabaptists’ documentary response supported their efforts to survive.
The name Paganini conjures as much myth as history for musicians and violinists. Portraits reveal a gaunt, ghostly man, and much of the music he composed asks for seemingly impossible feats of time and distance. Join violinist Benjamin Sung for a performance of Paganini's Opus 1: the 24 Caprices for violin solo. Taken together, these works are a testament to the potential of human achievement - in creativity, in expression, in technique, and in art.
This event has been cancelled.
We hope that Rick can meet our community at some point in the future.
This exhibit is currently closed.
Drawing on local community partners involved in drone technologies and their applications, the "Cultural Life of Drones" explores how conversations about visual culture, technology, privacy, commercialization, safety, peace building and ultimately, the question of our shared humanity, can be brought into public dialogue via art.