Doctoral Recital Series: Juliana Witt, Piano

Juliana Witt presents the music of Mozart's "The Magic Flute" and Mahler's "A Miraculous Horn."  Peforming with Witt are pianist Michael Lewis, sopranos Nina Garguilo and Lauren Berman, and baritones Ryan Downey and Loren Battieste. This performance is in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the doctoral degree in music.

Student degree recitals are subject to cancelation. Before making a special trip, please check the School of Music event hotline, 480-965-8863- for up-to-date information. 

Rhythmic Variations

The percussion ensembles of the ASU School of Music join forces to present an evening of music from around the globe. Featured will be the Pan Devils Steel Band, Contemporary Percussion Ensemble, African Drum Ensemble, Percussion Jazz Ensemble, and the ASU Drum Circle.

Speaking of/under Surveillance

All human communities surveil. In fact, surveillance is a necessary condition of every society, past, present and future. Surveillance does not need to be digital, electronic or technological in order to have real power.

In this talk, Sylvia Tomasch maintains three assertions: first, surveillance works historically; second, as theory and practice, surveillance has its own history; and third, the discipline of surveillance studies must therefore historicize.

Sylvia Tomasch is a professor in the department of English at Hunter College (CUNY).