These are some current news items of interest to UC alumni:
Pianist, Violinist to Perform at UC
Strong, McIntyre at Wednesday's Lunch Hour Series
Written By Tyler Gardinier '14, PR Intern
Program to feature music of Louis Angelini
Utica, NY (10/21/2013)- The Professor Harry F. and Mary Ruth Jackson Lunch Hour Series at Utica College welcomes Sar-Shalom Strong and Anne McIntyre on Wednesday, Oct. 23 at 12:30 p.m. Their performance will take place in the Library Concourse, located on the ground floor of the Utica College Library.
Strong is well known for his performances both as a soloist as well as a collaborative pianist with other musical talents. He is lecturer in piano and coordinator of staff pianists for Hamilton College.
McIntyre is a well-known violinist who has worked and recorded with the Society for New Music since 2007. In addition to teaching locally, she was a member of the Syracuse Symphony Orchestra violin section for 10 years.
The Professor Harry F. and Mary Ruth Jackson Lunch Hour Series presents a series of musical and literary programs each semester. All programs are free and open to the public.
Literary programs are made possible with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts.
For more information on the Lunch Hour Series, call, 315-792-3028 or visit us online at www.utica.edu/jackson.
About Utica College – Utica College, founded in 1946, is a comprehensive private institution offering bachelor’s, master’s, and doctoral degrees. The College, located in upstate central New York, approximately 90 miles west of Albany and 50 miles east of Syracuse, currently enrolls over 4,000 students in 38 undergraduate majors, 29 minors, 20 graduate programs and a number of pre-professional and special programs.
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"The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home." "The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home. The program was like a family -- from its patriarch Raymond Simon all the way down to the freshman on his first day of classes. I felt welcome and important from the start, but was encouraged and expected to thrive."
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