It may have grabbed my attention when I first got a chance to experience what playing in a large band was like. The sound is big, loud at times, but while the volume varies, other things are happening too. Sure, the school's band room was a good place to learn but hearing the same music in a better acoustic setting is a game changer. School gyms, and auditoria were a performer’s journey with interesting churches along the way. Along the journey I discovered that the environment had a profound effect on all of the people present.
Sanctuary Frank Ticheli Showa Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Angels in the Architecture Frank Ticheli North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Alchemy in Silent Spaces Steven Bryant Rutgers Wind Ensemble, William Berz Elsa’s Procession to the Cathedral from “Lohengrin” Richard Wagner Brass Band of Battle Creek
It appears spontaneous. One day your environment is slowly turning green and it is slow enough that you don’t see it happening but fast enough to measure the change, then suddenly, sometimes in the span of an hour the blossoms appear. The scent of the air changes and the profound change happens. Blooming is a natural phenomenon.
Bloom Steven Bryant Rutgers Wind Ensemble, William Berz The Cherry Blossom Fantasy Hirokazu Fukushima Philhamonic Winds Osakan, Kimura Yoshihiro A Golden Apple of Hesperides Masanori Taruya Osaka Municipal Symphonic Band, Kazuhiko Komatsu Make Our Garden Grow Leonard Bernstein North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Country Gardens Percy Grainger US Military Academy Band at West Point,
Lieutenant Colonel Timothy J. Holtan Flower Song from “Lakme” Leo Delibes, arr. Curnow Adam Frey and Scott Hartman Metropolitan Wind Symphony, James O’Dell Incidental Music from “The Flowering Peach” Alan Hovhaness Ohio State Concert Band, Keith Brion
There are four major adult wind bands that record regularly whose works have been a mainstay for us. At the beginning of our 10th season of Wind & Rhythm, we had discussions with each of them and offered to do in-kind promotions. It was an idea that was originally suggested by my friend Kim Campbell, one of the founders of what we know today as the Dallas Winds. We have their logos and links on our website and they point back to us. It is a reciprocal agreement and everyone wins! Along the way, it builds our collaboration and opens doors to better communication. You get to hear them perform more and we see the impact of their fans on our show!
English Dances, Book I, op. 27 Malcolm Arnold Dallas Wind Symphony, Jerry Junkin Ye Banks and Braes o’ Bonnie Doon Percy Grainger Dallas Wind Symphony, Frederick Fennell Whatsoever Things Mark Camphouse Northshore Concert Band, Mallory Thompson The Solitary Dancer Warren Benson Eastern Wind Symphony, Todd Nichols Red Tail Skirmish Bruce Yurko Eastern Wind Symphony, Todd Nichols The Wild Goose “An Gé Fhiáin” (on gay i-ah-in) Ryan George Lone Star Wind Orchestra, Eugene Migliaro Corporon
In Milwaukee, while on the campus of Marquette University, I discovered a statue that made a big impression on me. Dedicated in 2002, the statue is in memory of Richard Webber who died while competing in a race on Lake Michigan. The artist, Norman Christianson, used the image of Christ with his grave clothes spiraling out from his body reaching out with his hands, which have obviously been pierced with nails. The subject of the resurrection of Jesus after three days in the grave has fascinated many artists over the years.
It was the way the artist handled the cloth that caught my attention.
Le Chant De La Resurrection Charles Koechlin Denver Brass, Lowell Graham The Sleep of the Immortal One Clark McAlister Avatar Brass Ensemble, Lowell Graham Declamation on a Hymn Tune Jack Stamp Avatar Brass Ensemble, Lowell Graham Lord of All Hopefulness Kenneth Downie Grimethorpe Colliery Band, Phillip McCann Lauds (Praise High Day) Nelson, Ron/Ron Nelson Dallas Wind Symphony, Jerry Junkin Gloria In Excelsis Deo Kevin Kaska Hollywood Epic Brass, Kevin Kaska O Jesus Christ, mein Leben’s Licht
“Chorale from Cantata No.118” Johan Sebastian Bach Monarch Brass, Apo Hsu Glorified David Gillingham Messiah College Wind Ensemble, Bradley Genevro Praise the Lord with Drums and Cymbals Sigfrid Karg-Elert Dallas Wind Symphony, Frederick Fennell Salvation is Created Pavel Tschesnokoff St. Olaf Band, Timothy Mahr
Coined in 1953, the phrase Unidentified Flying Object, and its natural acronym UFO, came into our lexicon as a means to describe various inexplainable airborne “curiosities”. And while most folks inherently connect UFOs to extra-terrestrials, the three composers on this episode of Wind & Rhythm associate UFOs to the sweet-voiced “cello of the wind band”, the Euphonium with its soaring sound and inexplicably broad range.
UFO Dreams David Maslanka Utah Wind Symphony, Scott A. Hagen II. Unidentified, from “UFO” Michael Daugherty North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliano Corporon UFO Concerto Johan de Meij Banda De Lalin, Bram Sniekers
Some assume that the phrase “the luck of the Irish” means that all Irish have good luck. Others remember that the Irish had terrible luck with the potato blight and famine shook Ireland in the late 1800s. Today, with symbology like the four-leaf clover and the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, the image of the Irish’s luck is far more positive. Let’s enjoy the luck and the magic of the Irish spirit on this episode of Wind & Rhythm.
Irish Folk Suite J.L. Molloy, arr. Kevin Kaska Hollywood Epic Brass, Kevin Kaska Celtic Prayers Fergus O'Carrol Irish Symphonic Wind Orchestra, Liam Daly Irish Fantasy Marc Jeanbourquin The Midwest Winds, Don Golando The Irish Blessing Joyce Ellers Bacak, arr. Stephen Bradnum Grimethorpe Colliery Brass Band, Garry Cutt Variations on St. Patrick’s Breastplate Dwayne Milburn Keystone Wind Ensemble, Jack Stamp Rose, Shamrock & Thistle John Philip Sousa Royal Artillery Band, Keith Brion Irish Tune from County Derry - Elastic Scoring Version Percy Grainger North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon
When composers begin a new composition, they start with a foundation of genre, motifs, voicing, structure, meter, and key. While what they create on top that foundation is uniquely their own, the finished work is often a reflection of their experiences and learned heritage from their mentors and teachers.
This episode of Wind & Rhythm reflects on the excellence of the best cornerstones and foundations of the wind band literature.
Elegy John Barnes Chance Illinois State Wind Symphony, Stephen Steele William Byrd Suite Gordon Jacob North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Armenian Dances (Part II) Alfred Reed University of Illinois Symphonic Band, Dr. Harry Begian Chorale and Alleluia Howard Hanson US Air Force Band, Lowell Graham
I stood up in front of them without a prepared speech; it was improv. Those in the room were some of the most celebrated professionals in the conducting arts, and I was their biggest fan. Their ensembles routinely performed the most challenging wind band literature, with the utmost perfection; a testament to their podium talents. I, on the other hand, had never held a baton, nor had I had any formal conducting training. Even so, they invited me into their inner circle, as a partner. Perhaps they expected a polished, confident, ready-for-NPR segment. Instead, they heard me say, in a halting voice, that they were, simply, my heroes.
Redline Tango John Mackey Oklahoma State Wind Ensemble, Joseph Missal Songs for Wind Ensemble Yo Goto Messiah College Wind Ensemble, Bradley Genevro Only Light Aaron Perrine University of Kansas Wind Ensemble, Paul Popiel Circular Marches Dan Welcher US Air Force Band, Lowell Graham Mutanza James Curnow Irish Symphonic Wind Orchestra, Liam Daly Intrada and March from “Symphonic Suite” Clifton Williams North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon
Mistakes happen. No one is immune from the occasional slip-up. Public gaffes are especially notable; as was case with the 2017 Best Picture Oscar announcement. It was a simple error of picking up the wrong envelope.
As we approach the annual event of celebrating the best of cinema, we can all agree that one essential ingredient that makes a movie “worthy of consideration” is its music; an intrinsic element that creates mood, energy, character presence, and emotion. On this episode of Wind & Rhythm, we celebrate the best of cinema music.
“And the Oscar goes to…”
An American in Paris George Gershwin US Army Field Band, Colonel Thomas H. Palmatier Theme from Schindler’s List John Williams Filmharmonic Brass, Dominic Derasse Wizard of Oz Overture James Barnes University of Texas at El Paso Symphonic Winds, Ron Hufstader Adventures on Earth from “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” John Williams US Navy Band, Captain George Thompson Symphonic Dances from West Side Story Leonard Bernstein US Marine Band, Colonel Michael J. Colburn Theme from Jaws John Williams, arr. Charles Porter Filmharmonic Brass, Dominic Derasse
Spiritual matters are often a crossing point between personal deep thoughts, cultural perceptions, and religious teachings. On this episode of Wind & Rhythm be aware that we’re going to cast wide net, encompassing both the secular and religious perspectives.
In the Bleak Midwinter Gustav Holst Emory Symphonic Winds, Scott A. Stewart Local Spirits from “Unfamiliar Territory” Michael Markowski Brooklyn Wind Symphony, Jeff Ball And Still, the Spirit - Spirit of Sequoia Philip Sparke Johan Friso Band of the Royal Netherlands Army,
Erik van de Kolk
Spiritual from “Symphonic Songs for Band” Robert Russell Bennett Royal Northern College of Music Wind Orchestra,
Mark Heron The Enemy God and the Dance of the Spirits of Darkness
from “Scythian Suite, Op. 20” Sergei Prokofiev US Air Force Band, Lowell Graham Spiritus Mundi from “Ecstatic Waters” (Epilogue) Steven Bryant University of Texas Wind Ensemble, Jerry Junkin In the World of Spirits Bruce Broughton North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon When the Spirit Soars Philip Sparke Philharmonic Winds Osakan, Kimura Yoshihiro Spiritual H. Owen Reed Keystone Wind Ensemble, Jack Stamp Let Your Spirit Sing Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Wind Symphony,
Romeo and Juliet, a love story so intense and deeply emotional that it transcends art, language, and music. Wind & Rhythm explores the tenderness and tragedy of star-crossed love in this special Valentine’s Day episode.
Selections from Suites One, Two, and Three
from Romeo and Juliet Sergey Prokofiev Eikanger-Bjorsvik Brass Band, Bjarte Engeset
Introduction, Montagues and Capulets, Morning Dances, Juliet the Young Girl, Masks, Romeo and Juliet, The Nurse, Friar Laurence, Dance, Death of Tybalt, Romeo and Juliet Before Parting, Aubade, Romeo at the Grave of Juliet, Death of Juliet
Old Romance from “Family Album” Morton Gould US Marine Band, Colonel Michael Colburn
Wind & Rhythm continues its partnership with several of the best winds bands in the world, and we encourage you to attend one or more of their live concerts to witness the finesse, power, warmth, and intimacy of a concert hall event. While there, keep an eye out for our “Partners in Performance” banners in the lobby and share your experience with us with a selfie and post on our Facebook page. Let’s all show our appreciation to their contributions to wind band performance art!
Chaconne in Memoriam... Ron Nelson Dallas Wind Symphony, Jerry Junkin Give Us this Day David Maslanka Eastern Wind Symphony, Todd Nichols Preludio from “Korean Dances” Chang Su Koh Lone Star Wind Orchestra, Eugene Migliaro Corporon La Procession du Roció Joaquín Turina Lone Star Wind Orchestra, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Allegro Molto from "Symphony No. 2" David Maslanka Northshore Concert Band, Mallory Thompson
As much as some hate to admit it, violence has been part of the shared human heritage from the beginning of recorded time. Even today, in some parts of the world, trying to avoid violence is a daily activity. Composer John Mackey takes violence as his theme in his challenging new work, "Antique Violences." He brings us face-to-face with the human capacity for violence.
Antique Violences: Concerto for Trumpet John Mackey Michigan State Wind Symphony,
Kevin Sedatole Jericho Rhapsody Morton Gould USAF Band of the Golden West,
Captain R. Michael Mench Music to an Imaginary Ballet from “The Warriors” Percy Aldridge Grainger US Air Force Band,
A great discovery can come about through determined, careful research, or through lucky serendipity; almost like magic. In a recent episode, Wind & Rhythm explored Archimedes' "Eureka!" moment, in which discovery occurred while pursuing an activity outside the lab; bathing, in fact. If one were to compare how many important discoveries happen in the lab to how many happen from an accidental epiphany, what would the ratio be, and how would one distinguish between what one might call a "scientific approach" and a "lucky chance”?
St. Paul's Suite Gustav Holst, arr. Philip Sparke The Central Band of The Royal Air Force,
Wing Commander Duncan Stubbs Traveler David Maslanka UNLV Wind Orchestra, Thomas Leslie Triumph Anthony LaBounty UNLV Wind Orchestra, Thomas Leslie In Stillness Brian Hogg University of Texas at El Paso Wind Symphony,
Bradley Genevro Jungla Ferrer Ferren Lone Star Wind Orchestra, Eugene Migliaro Corporon
Long gone are the days of buying camera film and developing prints before seeing and sharing our images. Now, most of us have a high-quality camera in our pocket that delivers instant viewing and sharing gratification. A picture, made up of complex ideas or emotions, is far more effective conveying its essence than a tome describing its content. The same can be said for music.
This episode of Wind & Rhythm explores the expressive relationship between visual and musical imagery.
Picture Studies, Selections Adam Schoenberg, trans. Donald Patterson US Marine Band, Lieutenant Colonel Jason Fettig Mexican Pictures, Selections Franco Cesarini Royal Military Band of the Netherlands, Pierre Kuipers Pictures at an Exhibition, Selections Modest Mussorgsky Banda Sinfónica Juvenil Simón Bolívar, Thomas Clamor Manhattan Pictures, Selections Jan Van Der Roost Rutgers Wind Ensemble, William Berz
While enjoying his bath, Archimedes, the ancient Greek mathematician, suddenly solved a problem about the displacement of water. In his excitement, he leaped from the bath, and ran naked through the streets of Syracuse, shouting, "Eureka! Eureka! I have found it!" The story is apocryphal, of course; Archimedes lived over twenty-two hundred years ago, and no one is alive to confirm his naked run, but we all know the excitement and thrill of suddenly discovering something new.
Shepherd’s Surprise Kenneth Downie Salvation Army New York Staff Band, Ronald Waiksnoris The Voyage of the Discovery from Suite Brazil 500 Ney Rosauro University of Calgary Wind Ensemble and Ney Rosauro,
Glen D. Price Finale from Symphony No. 9 in E minor,
“From the New World”, Op. 95 Antonín Dvořák, arr. Mark Hindsley US Army Field Band, Jim R. Keene Orion Jan Van der Roost Johan Willem Friso Military Band, Alex Shillings Journey through Orion Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Wind Symphony, Ron Hufstader Discover the Wild Kenneth Fuchs US Coast Guard Band,
Lieutenant Commander Adam Williamson Avalon Jan Van der Roost Johan Willem Friso Military Band, Alex Shillings
New Year’s resolutions are a tool for “futurecasting”, to look forward and consider what could happen. Musicians know if they don’t practice they could play at the wrong moment, in the wrong key, or maybe even a wrong note or rhythm. Practice is the key to being prepared, and being prepared for the New Year is all part of a New Year’s resolution.
Symphony in E-Flat - I. Fanfare (after Copland) Shafer Mahoney Illinois Wind Symphony, James F. Keene Procession of the Academics David Maslanka University of New Hampshire Wind Symphony,
Andrew Boysen, Jr. Sails of Time David R. Gillingham Philharmonic Winds Osakan, David R. Gillingham Thus Spake Zarathustra Strauss, Richard/Hindsley University of Illinois Symphonic Band, Dr. Harry Begian
C.S. Lewis wrote the book “Surprised by Joy” in 1955. It’s a fascinating story, but it is the feeling of joy that fills this episode of Wind & Rhythm. It isn’t just about the joy of the birth of the baby in Bethlehem so long ago. Joy is a feeling that is so indescribable that artists have been captivated as they strive to embrace it.
Joy to the World Isaac Watts Empire Brass Patapan Bernard de La Monnoye Empire Brass Carol of the Bells Mykola Leontovych Empire Brass Song of the Birds Traditional Catalan Carol, arr. DiSavino The Solid Brass Suite of Medieval Carols Traditional, arr. DiSavino The Solid Brass Infant Jesus Yon Lietro Chicago Brass Quintet
Hark the Herald Angels Sing Felix Mendelßohn/Charles Wesley/George Whitefield/William Cummings Chicago Brass Quintet Sing Joyfully William Byrd Galliard Brass Ensemble Noels - I. Saint-Joseph qui lessive Jean-Claude Petit/Georges Delerue Beaumont Brass Quintet Noels - VI. Allons secouez-vouz donc Jean-Claude Petit/Georges Delerue Beaumont Brass Quintet Ríu Ríu Chíu Anon 16th Century, arr. Douglas Isthmus Brass, John Stevens I Wonder as I Wander John Jacob Niles, arr. Roger Harvey Isthmus Brass, John Stevens Joyeux Noël Alfred Reed Eastern Wind Symphony Joy of Christmas arr: William Himes Southern Territorial Ensemble, Salvation Army Staff Band The Sounding Joy William Gordon Pasadena Tabernacle Band, Salvation Army Staff Band, William Gordon Joy in Bethlehem arr: Leslie Condon Chicago Staff Band, Salvation Army Staff Band Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring J.S. Bach, arr. David Werden Tennessee Tech Tuba Ensemble, R. Winston Morris
What is your favorite name for the jolly fellow in the red suit? St. Nicholas, Santa Claus, Father Christmas, Kris Kringle, Pelznickle? So many names, so much history. Let's just call this episode of Wind & Rhythm, "St. Nick".
Santa Claus-trophobia arr. Sandy Smith Fountain City Brass Band, Joseph Parisi Frosty the Snowman - Martin Erickson, Ebb Bass Rollins/Nelson, arr. Sandy Smith Brass Band of Battle Creek, Frank Renton Santa Baby Javits/Springer, arr. Maxwell/Cooper Isthmus Brass, John Stevens Here Comes Santa Claus Autry/Haldeman Tennessee Tech Tuba Ensemble Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer Johnny Marks Tennessee Tech Tuba Ensemble
Jolly Old St. Nicholas Miller/Hanby/McCaskey, arr. Gary Slechta Wayne Bergeron with the After Hours Brass Jingle Bell Rock Beal/Boothe, arr. Gary Slechta Wayne Bergeron with the After Hours Brass Santa Claus is Coming to Town Gillespie/Coots, arr. Gary Slechta University of Texas Trombone Choir, Nathaniel Brickens Miracle on 34th Street Bruce Broughton US Coast Guard Band, Commander W. Kenneth Megan I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus Tommie Connor US Air Force Heritage of America Band,
Lieutenant Colonel Douglas Monroe Jingle Them Bells arr. Julie Giroux University of North Texas Symphonic Band, Dennis Fisher Christmas Toons arr. Julie Giroux University of North Texas Symphonic Band, Dennis Fisher Brazilian Sleigh Bells Percy Faith Northshore Concert Band, John P. Paynter Sleigh Ride Leroy Anderson US Coast Guard Band, Commander W. Kenneth Megan
On this episode of Wind & Rhythm we take a fresh listen at traditional Holiday music with a set of mash-up compositions and arrangements from two writers who like to "compose different". Their styles and ingenuity help invigorate old Holiday favorites as we journey through the season of light, music, and joy.
Minor Alterations David Lovrien Dallas Wind Symphony, Jerry Junkin Nutcracker Fantasia arr. Julie Giroux University of North Texas Symphonic Band, Dennis Fisher One Torch, Two Women and Three Ships arr. Julie Giroux University of North Texas Symphonic Band, Dennis Fisher Away in a Manger arr. Julie Giroux University of North Texas Symphonic Band, Dennis Fisher All Through the Night Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Symphonic Winds, Ron Hufstader I Got Rhythm for Christmas arr. Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Symphonic Winds,
Ron Hufstader Peter Patapan arr. Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Symphonic Winds,
Ron Hufstader The 12 Days of Christmas arr. Julie Giroux University of Texas at El Paso Symphonic Winds,
Ron Hufstader Minor Alterations No. 2 David Lovrien Dallas Wind Symphony, Jerry Junkin
Seeing wrapped gifts under the tree for days or weeks before being allowed to open them adds to the anticipation, suspense, and ultimately the joy of Christmas morning. Adding to this joy is the music of the Season, which on this week's episode of Wind & Rhythm helps create the wonder and mystery of the excitement of gift giving.
Russian Christmas Music Alfred Reed Emory Symphonic Winds, Scott A. Stewart Mysterium Jennifer Higdon Emory Symphonic Winds, Scott A. Stewart O Magnum Mysterium Morten Lauridsen, arr. H. Robert Reynolds BYU Wind Symphony, Don Peterson Variants on an Ancient Air James Curnow University of Illinois Symphonic Band,
Harry Begian, James Curnow Dies Natalis Howard Hanson Philharmonia à Vent, John Boyd
Each dream is unique, as are the dreamers themselves. Whether from the mind of an eight year old child or from a speech about the future, dreams can confuse or inspire. And while there are those who study dreams, composers create the sound of dreams and channel their emotions and inspiration through music.
A Child's Garden of Dreams David Maslanka Northwestern Symphonic Wind Ensemble,
Mallory Thompson And in this Dream there were Eight Windows Timothy Mahr St. Olaf Band, Timothy Mahr Homage to the Dream Mark Camphouse North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliano Corporon
The hymn “We Gather Together” was written in 1597 to celebrate the Dutch victory over the Spanish in a war of national liberation against the King of Spain who forbade Dutch Protestants the right to gather for worship. It is now popularly associated with Thanksgiving Day in America and is often sung at family meals and religious services on that day.
Wind & Rhythm uses the spirit of this freedom to express all viewpoints in its slogan, "the gathering place for people who love band music" to invite all music lovers to share in the wonderful wind band community spirit.
Turkey Trot from “Divertimento” Leonard Bernstein North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon Autumn Dream Archibald Joyce US Coast Guard Band, Commander W. Kenneth Megan Harvest Hymn Percy Grainger North Texas Wind Symphony, Eugene Migliaro Corporon We Gather Together Eduard Kremser Hollywood Epic Brass, Kevin Kaska Concerto Breve "The Wondrous Valley" Joesph Wilcox Jenkins US Military Academy Band at West Point,
Lieutenant Colonel Timothy J. Holtan Autumn in New York Vernon Duke Tubas Unlimited, R. Winston Morris Thanksgiving Hymn William Billings Eastern Wind Symphony, William Silvester Yosemite Autumn Mark Camphouse US Air Force Heritage of America Band, Major Douglas Monroe Simple Gifts: Four Shaker Songs Frank Ticheli University of Kansas Wind Ensemble, Paul W. Popiel
On this episode of Wind & Rhythm, we honor those who stood watch protecting our democracy in peacetime and in conflict. Our Veterans. They are our family, friends, coworkers and acquaintances, and to those heroes we dedicate this broadcast, a virtual band concert, to them.
Hymn to the Fallen from “Saving Private Ryan” John Williams Black Dyke Band, Nicholas Childs Tales of the Bay James L. Hosay Eastern Wind Symphony, William Silvester Autobiography for Band Robert Russell Bennett US Army Field Band, Colonel Finley Hamilton Trilogy for Band Clifton Williams US Air Force Band of Mid America,
Lieutenant Colonel Daniel Price After Hands Across the Sea from
“Symphony on Themes of John Philip Sousa” John Philip Sousa, arr. Ira Hearshen US Air Force Heritage of America Band,
Colonel Lowell Graham
Over the summer, recording engineer Mark Morette and his crew traveled to Utrecht, Holland to cover the World Association for Symphonic Bands and Ensembles (WASBE) convention, and they brought back recordings to share on the gathering place for people who love band music, Wind & Rhythm.
Montmagastre. A Little Symphonic Scene Manuel Oltra Barcelona Symphonic Band, Salvador Brotons Una Adventura De Don Quijote Jesús Guridi Bilbao Municipal Band, Jose R. Pascual-Vilaplana Three Swiss Tunes in the Baroque Style arr. Walter Lang-Van Os Swiss Army Symphonic Wind Orchestra,
Major Philippe Monnerat Kindara Overture Antonio Giacometti Orchestra Fiati di Valle Camonica, Debnis Salvini Amália Ferderico Valério Portuguese Symphonic Band, Francisco Ferriera Reflections on an Old Japanese Folktune Philip Sparke Irish Symphonic Wind Orchestra, Liam Daly