Amid all of the unknowns, there is one thing we are sure of: we need music now more than ever. Sure, we need intervention and a vaccine and personal protective equipment for first responders and medical staff, but we also need to remember our humanity.
Music makes us human. It’s a way for us to feel and express. Even – and especially – when we face weeks of isolation and whatever else is coming down the road.
Online Music Classes
Starting March 30, we’re excited to be able to offer online classes as well as other opportunities to keep you and your family engaged with music on a pay-what-you-can basis.
Music Together™ for Toddlers and Families
Music Together™ is an internationally recognized early childhood music program that includes songs, rhythmic games, movement, and instrument play for infants and toddlers to experience with their families and caregivers. Everyone, regardless of musical experience or ability, can have fun making music together!
March 30–May 22
Days: Tue/Thur or Wed/Fri
Time: 10 am
Instructors: Dar Zerwekh-Reardon and Marci Kalish
Online Music Lessons
How do you teach drum set online? Or trumpet? It can be done…and we’ve done it. If you’ve wanted to start taking lessons or you want to sign your kids up to give them something to do every week, we’re here and ready to schedule an online lesson.
Singing Songs of the World with Faye Nepon
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at 12 pm Mountain time on our Facebook page.
As we all know, Italy has been hard hit by the coronavirus. Each night at 6 pm, people come out on their balconies or doorsteps and sing “Bella Ciao!” In solidarity with Italy and in the midst of our own social isolation, we are offering our own version of this nighttime serenade.
Every day at noon, Center for Musical Arts faculty member Faye Nepon, a singer and master teacher, will lead us all in a virtual sing-a-long.
Join Faye on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at 12 pm on the Center for Musical Arts Facebook page >
Lullabies for Little Ones
Mondays at 7 pm Mountain time on our Facebook page.
Lullabies originated centuries ago and have long been used as a gentle way to end the day and invite sleep. Join Center for Musical Arts faculty member Dar Zerwekh-Reardon each Monday evening at 7 pm for a live lullaby sing-a-long for you and your little ones. Dar will share easy-to-learn lullabies to soothe the whole family.