Appearances

Nov9

Civil Discourse

St. John's in the Village, 218 w. 11th street (Waverly Place), New York, NY

Ember celebrates its 25th season (2018-2019) with the theme "Listening." Its first concert addresses head-on the sociologically necessary move from the anger of our current times to the civility we know is a viable alternative. The concert will ask such questions as how do we reestablish meaningful dialogue; how can we listen without combat? Tickets in advance online $20; at the door $25. Seniors/students $15. Children 18 and under free of charge. For more information, go to www.EmberEnsemble.org or call 888-407-6002, est. 5.

Nov10

Civil Discourse

Our Lady of Sorrows Church, 217 Pospect Street, South Orange, NJ 07079

Ember celebrates its 25th season (2018-2019) with the theme "Listening." Its first concert addresses head-on the sociologically necessary move from the anger of our current times to the civility we know is a viable alternative. The concert will ask such questions as how do we reestablish meaningful dialogue; how can we listen without combat? Tickets in advance online $20; at the door $25. Seniors/students $15. Children 18 and under free of charge. For more information, go to www.EmberEnsemble.org or call 888-407-6002, est. 5.

Past Appearances & Concerts

The inaugural concert of Ember’s When the War is Over season was the east coast premiere (November 2017) of composer John Muehleisen’s But Who Shall Return Us Our Children? – A Kipling Passion. It looked at the impact of wartime loss on a single family (that of Rudyard Kipling)- yet by extension to all active military families. 

The same ensemble presented an encore performance of John Muehleisen’s 90-minute oratorio, Pietà, in March of 2015. It is a commissioning partner, along with five other organizations, in bringing forward the sequel oratorio, to be premiered in the 2017-18 season. 

In May, 2017, Ember performed the first documented performance of Embracing All by the late Grammy-winning composer, Stephen Paulus in a concert titled, All Things Possible. The concert also featured the world premiere of two choral works by Wayne Eastwood and the late Robert Schuneman. It celebrated human ingenuity as the answer to the world’s need for clean, efficient energy.

 

The Ember Ensemble Brings its Annual Holiday Concert to Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church, December 2018

Ember Thriving Through the Years: Wisdom from the Foxhole concert, November 2018

Ember Safe for Democracy concert, May 2018 
Ember Where Poppies Grow concert, March 2018