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Sunday, Oct. 11, 3 p.m., Maestro Moments, via Zoom, A Conversation with Steven Zielke and Roosevelt Andrew Credit. The series is free, but participation is limited, and registration is required. To register, copy this link in your browser:

Story by Mike McInally and Kami Corwin

Roosevelt Andre Credit has made the journey from Oregon State University to Broadway, where he’s appeared in musicals like “Porgy and Bess” and “Show Boat.”

At 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 11, Credit will make a virtual return to the mid-valley via Zoom, as the first guest in the Corvallis Repertory Singers’ new “Maestro Moments” series. The free series features online conversations between Dr. Steven Zielke, the ensemble’s artistic director, and musical guests.

Said Zielke: “Roosevelt Credit is an ideal first guest on our series as he is such an important part of the cultural history of Corvallis and OSU and has led such a fascinating career in his life and work on Broadway.”

In this interview below with Kami Corwin – herself an aspiring singer – Credit discusses, among other topics, his memorable moments on Broadway and his advice to younger musicians.

Q: You’ve worked on Broadway, notably in “Porgy and Bess” and “Show Boat.” What are some of your most memorable moments on stage?

A: I have a couple. “Show Boat” opening night was my first time on Broadway and to hear the audience when the curtain went up and react to what they were seeing – there was nothing like it. I do remember one night during “Show Boat” in New York when a huge storm hit, and our power and sound went out. In the pitch-black theater, we continued singing “Ol’ Man River” all the way through and it was unbelievable. Chills. My last two incredibly memorable moments were with “Porgy and Bess,” getting to meet Michelle Obama and Aretha Franklin. Michelle went out of her way to say hello to every single cast member. Aretha asked to take a picture with all of us and did her iconic mink drop mid-photo, it was amazing. Meeting those two women was like winning a Tony Award all over again.

Q: What is your earliest memory with music?

A: I’ve been in music since a very young age and as soon as I could join choir, I did, I believe in fourth grade. My first solo moment was being one of the seven dwarfs in “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.” I’ll tell you, that little moment changed my career forever. I was so excited. I think starting young and having that love for music at a young age is such a beautiful thing to hold on to – I use that for my students as well. For music, since it’s a hard business, you have to really love it.

Q: What are your thoughts on the current state of Broadway with COVID-19 and how do you think it will recover?

A: There is going to have to be a new normal. You cannot guarantee that the person sitting next to you has taken the vaccine (when it becomes available). There are people who refuse to wear masks and there are people who refuse to get flu shots. So how are we going to put together a Broadway show when you don’t know the personal information about everyone? Everyone will have to arrive early, (and) have their temperatures taken. … It’s going to be a very interesting time when Broadway comes back for the audience and the singers. In New York, backstage is packed in like sardines. You don’t have the ability to social distance. The meaning of “sold-out show” will be 100 percent different.

Q: If you could pick one classic and one modern Broadway show to be, in what would it be?

A: I fortunately did “Show Boat” as my first Broadway show. “South Pacific,” “The King and I,” and “Show Boat” were some of the first shows that dealt with racial issues on stage and they were also Americana music. … So, you know, where do you go from there? I hit the motherlode. So, “Show Boat” would definitely be the pick for classic. For success value, I think “Hamilton” would be a great show to get in, although I’m not a huge rapper fan. I mean, who doesn’t want to be in a successful Broadway show, like “Wicked,” which I hope runs forever.

I think for me, though, I would want to be in a show that I write. Where we can do it the way we really want to do it … instead of auditioning to be in someone else’s vision. You can co-create your own vision.  With “Porgy and Bess” and “Showboat,” they were both opportunities to re-create because they had already been done. Usually the “Show Boat” cast is around 80-100 people and we had 36, so we created a community and had to cultivate very strong characters. As actors, that gave us a lot to chew on, a lot to build on, and a lot to create.

Q:  If you were to give a young musician any advice, what would it be?

A: Practice, practice, practice. Study, take dance class, take your sight-reading class, just dive in. It’s ever-changing, so learn your stuff, all you can, when you can, so you can set yourself up and be the best you can be. I always tell my students, hydrate, take care of your bodies, live your best life. Cultivate your own self. People always tell me, “You look just like Barry White, you should sing his music.” I respond by saying “Barry White has already been there and done that, and that’s why he’s Barry White.” I can sing his music and appreciate what he left behind, but I will always be a Barry White substitute. I want to be Roosevelt Credit. You know, blaze your own saddle.

What: “Maestro Moments,” a monthly series of online conversations with Dr. Steven Zielke, artistic director of the Corvallis Repertory Singers, and guests.

When: 3 p.m. on the second Sunday of each month through February. The first session is scheduled for 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 11, with singer and Oregon State University graduate Roosevelt Andre Credit.

Where: The sessions will be held online via Zoom.

How much: The event is free and open to the public, although registration is required and slots in the Zoom session are limited. To register, go to this website:

Sunday, February 16, 2020      3 PM

The Empire Strikes Bach First Presbyterian Church, Corvallis

Songs of passion, desire and despair from opera’s empire of classical composers, as well as works by J.S. Bach will be presented at this season’s concert finale. This intimate performance will feature soloists, as well as large and small ensembles performing some of the world’s best-loved choral and operatic literature. Make plans now to attend this concert, perfect for celebrating Valentine’s Day weekend.

Download and print our 2019-2020 Season Brochure

TO PURCHASE TICKETS ONLINE click on the Ticket Tomato ticket below.


,Saturday, Nov. 9, 2019, 7 PM
Sunday, Nov. 10, 2019, 3 PM
The Peacemakers by Karl Jenkins
First United Methodist Church, Corvallis

Beautiful, haunting, ethereal, searching, uplifting, earthy and majestic, are words that aptly describe this contemporary work by Welsh composer Karl Jenkins. Known for his blending of symphonic and World Music elements with a large chorus, Jenkins features texts from Gandhi, Martin Luther King, the Dalai Lama, Nelson Mandela, Anne Frank and Mother Teresa, as well as words from the Bible, the Qur’an, and special text from author and humanitarian, Terry Waite.  The Peacemakers is a massive work extolling peace as a healing and reconciling force. Maestro Zielke will present a pre-concert talk on this work.

Saturday, Dec. 21, 2019, 7 PM
Sunday, Dec. 22, 2019, 3 PM
Candlelight & Carols: Jubilate Deo by Dan Forrest
First United Methodist Church, Corvallis

Described as a stunning global celebration of joy, as all the earth sings as one. Contemporary composer Dan Forrest’s Jubilate Deo brings to life new renderings of the traditional Psalm 100 text, “O be joyful in the Lord, all ye lands,” by setting it in seven different languages and drawing from a wide spectrum of musical influences. Each movement combines some characteristics of its language-group’s musical culture with the composer’s own musical language. In addition, a selection of seasonal carols will be performed.



Saturday, December 15 & Sunday, December 16, 2018

Sunday, February 10, 2019

Saturday, April 13 & Sunday, April 14, 2019


Sunday, October 1, 2017

Saturday, December 16 and Sunday, December 17, 2017

Saturday, February 3, 2018


Saturday, November 12, 2016

Saturday, December 17, 2016

Thursday, April 20, 2017


Sunday, October 18, 2015

Saturday, December 19, 2015

Saturday, February 6, 2016

Saturday, April 30, 2016



Sunday, November 2, 2014

Saturday, December 20, 2014

Thursday, January 29, 2015

Saturday, April 18, 2015



Friday, December 20, 2013

Sunday, February 16, 2014

Saturday, April 26, 2014


Sunday, October 7, 2012

Sunday, December 16. 2012

Sunday, January 27, 2013

Thursday, April 18, 2013


Sunday, October 23, 2011
Misa Criolla—Ramirez
Heaven & Earth: Mass on the Celtic Journey (Concert Version)—Allaway

Saturday, December 17, 2011

Sunday, January 29, 2012

Thursday, March 22, 2012 (performed in May 2012)


Sunday, October 3, 2010

Monday, December 20, 2010

Sunday, January 23, 2011

Saturday, May 14, 2011


Sunday, September 27, 2009
Mass in C Major, op. 86—Beethoven
Cantata: Nun danket alle Gott—Bach

Saturday, December 19, 2009

Friday, April 23 and Saturday, April 24, 2010

Mini-Messiah Sing-Along—George Frideric Handel
“And the glory of the Lord” “For unto us a Child is born” “Glory to God” “Hallelujah!”
This Little Babe—Benjamin Britten
Come, All Ye Shepherds—arr. Stephen Mager
Jesus Christ the Apple Tree—Elizabeth Poston
Wexford Carol—arr. Dale Warland: Abi Sperling, flute
See Amid the Winter’s Snow—arr. Dan Forrest
Tomorrow Shall Be My Dancing Day—arr. Howard Helvey
The First Noel—arr. Dan Forrest
Here’s a Pretty Little Babyarr. André Thomas: Sandra Babb, soprano; Patty Gerig, soprano, Bryce Tomlin, tenor; Emma Nissen, soprano – Abi Sperling, flute; Gryson Merickel, string bass; Jacob Eckart, tenor steel drum
O Holy Night—arr. René Clausen

Emma Nissen, soprano (Gabriel)
Bryce Tomlin, tenor (Uriel)
Anthony Eversole, baritone (Raphael)
Sandra Babb, soprano (Eve)
Kevin Helppie, baritone (Adam)

Joseph Battrick, Harold Hill
Taylor Hulett, Marian Paroo
Colton Byers, Robbie Goldie, Jordan Mitts, Eli Nicholas, River City Quartet
Gale Hazel, Mrs. Paroo
Matthew Cook, Winthrop Paroo
Jason Caffarella, Marcellus Washburn
Anne Hubble, Eulalie Mackecknie Shinn
Paul Pritchard, Mayor Shinn
Caitlyn Douglas, Alma Hix
Patty Gerig, Maud Dunlop
Dianne Nelson, Ethel Toffelmier
Laura South, Mrs. Squires
Elizabeth Banks, Amaryllis
Robbie Goldie, Charlie Cowell
Cate Caffarella, stage director

Ein feste Burg ist unser Gott—Johann Wather
Ein feste Burg ist unser Gott—J. S. Bach: Melissa Reed, soprano; Allison Knotts, mezzo-soprano; Bryce Tomlin, tenor; Mitchell Hutchings, baritone
All-Night Vigil “Vespers” (Selections)—Sergei Rachmaninoff
Missa Papae Marcelli “Kyrie/Gloria”—Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina
Jubilate Deo—Giovanni Gabrieli
If ye love me—Thomas Tallis
This is the record of John—Orlando Gibbons: Steven Evan-Renteria, counter-tenor
David’s Lamentation—Joshua Shank
Nearer, My God, to Threearr. Dan Forrest: Noah Seitz, cello
Worthy To Be Praised!—Byron J. Smith: Karen Drouhard, mezzo-soprano

The Messiah (Part I)—George Frideric Handel
Soloists: Jenna Skarphol, soprano; Blair Bowmer, mezzo-soprano; Bryce Tomlin, tenor; Gregory Brumfield, bass-baritone
Tomorrow Shall Be My Dancing Day—arr. Howard Helvey
See Amid the Winter’s Snow—arr. Dan Forrest
This Little Babe (from Ceremony of Carols by Benjamin Britten)—arr. Julius Harrrison
Serenity (O magnum mysterium)—Ola Gjeilo: Noah Seitz, cello
Ding Dong Merrily on High—arr. Howard Helvey
He Is Born!—arr. Dan Forrest
Baby Born in Bethlehem—Victor Johnson: Jade Hails, percussion; Grayson Merickel, bass
O Holy Nightarr. John Rutter

Corvallis Repertory Singers vs. OSU Millennium Singers

Corvallis Repertory Singers:  
Fight the good fight with all thy mightJohn Gardner
Missa Kenya—Paul Basler: Bryce Tomlin, tenor; Steven Evans-Renteria, tenor; Gregory Brumfield, bass; Eric Russel, horn; Jade Hails & Emily Walker, percussion

Combined Choirs:
Five Hebrew Love Songs—Eric Whitacre, Hila Plitmann, poetry

Millennium Singers:
Cry Out and Shout—Knut Nystedt
Moon is Distant for the Sea —David Childs
Joshua Fit the Battle—arr. Moses Hogan

Combined Choirs:
Ubi Caritas—Maurice Duruflé & Ola Gjeilo

Corvallis Repertory Singers:
Sure on This Shining Night—Samuel Barber & Morton Lauridsen
All That Hath Breath & Life—René Clausen
Let Everything That Hath Breath—Jeffrey Ames
Elijah Rock—Jester Hairston & Moses Hogan

Combined Choirs:
Seize the Day 
(from Newsies)—Alan Menken, arr. Roger Emerson

Star Spangled Banner—John Stafford Smith/Francis Scott Key
Mass in Time of War “Paukenmesse”—Joseph Haydn
I Vow To Thee, My Country—Gustav Holst
Workin’ for the Dawn of Peace—arr. Ron Jeffers
For the Fallen—Eleanor Daley
Johnny Has Gone For a Soldier—arr. René Clausen
Soldier, Won’t You Marry Me? from Love Songs for Spring Time—Paul Halley
Flanders Fields—Paul A. Aitken
In Remembrance from RequiemEleanor Daley
The Wind that Shakes the Barley—arr. Laurie Betts
Eternal Father, Strong to Save—John B. Dykes/ William Whiting, arr. Dan Forrest

Featuring readings of veterans letters by Patricia Johnson, Peter Butler, Cadet Brianna Shopp, and Melvin Hoffman.

Amahl and the Night Visitors—opera by Gian-Carlo Menotti
Jonah Southwick, Amahl; Lindsay Burrough, His Mother; Gregory Brumfield, Balthazar; Mason Cooper, Melchior; Joseph Battrick, Kaspar; Blair Bowmer, Page
Oba Ti De (Here Comes the King)—arr. Jeffery L. Ames
Sweet Little Jesus Boy—Robert MacGimsey, arr. Larry Nickel
Ding Dong! Merrily on High—arr. Stephen Mager
There Is No Rose—René Clausen
He is Born!—arr. Dan Forrest
Infant Holy, Infant Lowly—arr. John Leavitt
While Shepherds Watched Their Flocks—Craig Courtney
Three Settings of Christmas Spirituals: “Rise Up, Shepherd, and Follow,” “Go Tell It On The Mountain,” “The Virgin Mary Had a Baby Boy,” soloist: Gregory Brumfield —arr. Mark Hayes
Away in a Manger—arr. Neil Harmon
Go Where I Send Thee—arr. André Thomas
O Holy Night—arr. René Clausen

Collaborative concert with Oregon State University Music, featuring the OSU Wind Ensemble (Christopher Chapman, conductor), OSU Bella Voce (Sandra Babb, director), the OSU Chamber Choir (Steven Zielke, director), and the Corvallis Repertory Singers (Steven Zielke, artistic director)
Soloists: Amy Hansen, soprano; Nicolai Strommer, baritone

Coral Walterman, soprano
Angela Niederloh, mezzo-soprano
Nicholas Larson, tenor
Nickoli Strommer, bass

In collaboration with the Corvallis-OSU Symphony and OSU Chamber Choir.

Christmas Oratorio, Part 1—J. S. Bach, soloists: Melissa Simpson, soprano; Megan Sand, mezzo-soprano; Charles Gidley, tenor; Mason Cooper, baritone
Lux Aeterna—Morten Lauridsen
Exultate, Jubilate—W. A. Mozart, Melissa Simpson, soprano
For Unto Us a Child is Born (from Messiah, Part 1)—G. F. Handel
Sing We Now of Christmas—arr. Fred Prentice
Maria Walks Amid the Thorn—arr. Ron Jeffers
Wassail Song—arr. Ralph Vaughan Williams
The First Nowell—arr. Mack Wilberg
O Come, All Ye Faithful—arr. Dan Forrest
O Holy Night—arr. René Clausen

Requiem—Maurice Duruflé: Allison Knotts, mezzo-soprano; Kevin Helppie, baritone; Bob Thompson, organ
Requiem for the Living—Dan Forrest: Melissa Simpson, soprano; Nicholas Larson, tenor

If Music be the Food of Love—Jean Belmont
Serenade to Music—Ralph Vaughan Williams
She Will Make the Face of Heaven Shine—Rob Redei
O Mistress Mine—Matthew Harris
When Daffodils Begin to Peer—Matthew Harris
Three Shakespeare Songs—Ralph Vaughan Williams
Three Settings of It Was a Lover and His Lass—Mathew Harris, John Rutter, P.D.Q. Bach/Schickele, from Liebeslieder Polkas
Excerpts from Something Rotten!: “God, I Hate Shakespeare,” “Will Power,” “Hard to Be the Bard,” “We See the Light.”
If Music be the Food of Love—David Dickau

Featuring David Ogden Stiers performing
an excerpt from The Merchant of Venice, Sonnet #18, Sonnet #17
—William Shakespeare

Lobet Den Herrn, alle Heiden, BWV 230—J.S. Bach
Jesu, der du meine Seele, no. 78—J.S. Bach, soloists: Melissa Simpson, soprano; Allison Knotts, mezzo-soprano; Nicholas Larson, tenor; Daniel Fridley, bass
Come Away to the Skies: A High Lonesome Bluegrass Mass—Tim Sharp & Wes Ramsay, soloists: Will McLean, tenor; Alec Chase, tenor; Tyler Wilson, tenor; Paul Pritchard, baritone, Peter Butler, baritone

Messiah, Part I—G. F. Handel, soloists: Nicholas Larson, tenor; Daniel Fridley, bass-baritone; allison Knotts, mezzo-soprano; Melissa Simpson, soprano; Gale Hazel, mezzo-soprano, Patty Gerig, soprano
Gaudete—Craig Kingsbury, soloists: Alison Duever, soprano; Larissa Zens, alto; Tyler Wilson, tenor; Cole Haole-Valenzuela, baritone
Adam Lay Ybounden—arr. Ian Loeppky
Away in a Manger—arr. Neil Harmon, Christina Brown, oboe, Jeffrey Parsons, harp
In the Bleak Midwinter—arr. Abbie Bentinis
He Is Born!—arr. Dan Forrest
While Shepherds Watched Their Flocks—arr. Craig Courtney
Tomorrow Shall Be My Dancing Day—arr. Howard Helvey
There Is Faint Music—Dan Forrest
O Holy Night—arr. Rene Clausen

To Be Certain of the Dawn—Stephen Paulus, with the Corvallis-OSU Symphony Orchestra and OSU Chamber Choir

Gilbert & Sullivan – (Concert Version)
Pirate King: Gregory Zielke; Frederic: Nicholas Larson; Major-General: Brice Cloyd; Mabel: Melissa Simpson; Ruth: Anne Hubble; Sergeant of Police: Daniel Fridley; Samuel: Paul Pritchard; Edith: Megan Sand; Kate: Aubrey Patterson; Narrator: Charlotte Headrick

Concerto No. 4 in F minor, “Winter” from the Four Seasons—Vivaldi, Jessica Lambert, violin soloist
Gloria—Vivaldi, soloists: Melissa Simpson, Julie Cherry, sopranos; Karen Drouhard, Allison Knotts, mezzo-sopranos
Es ist ein Ros entsprungen—M. Praetorius
Fantasia on Christmas Carols—Ralph Vaughan Williams, soloist: Kevin Helppie, baritone
Maria Walks Amid the Thorn—arr. Ron Jeffers
Ding Dong! Merrily on High—arr. Stephen Mager
Jesus Christ the Apple Tree—Eleanor Daley, soloist: Melissa Simpson, soprano
Sweet Little Jesus Boy—Robert MacGimsey, arr. Larry Nickel, soloist: Gale Hazel, mezzo-soprano
The Virgin Mary Had a Baby Boy—arr. André J. Thomas, Robert Brudvig and Claire Hogan, percussion
What sweeter music—John Rutter
Angels We Have Heard on High—arr. Mack Wilberg, soloist: Patty Gerig, soprano

Zigeunerleben (Gypsy Life), Op. 29, no. 2—Schumann, soloists: Julie Cherry, soprano; Allison Knotts, mezzo-soprano; Nicholas Larson, tenor; Tim Brassfield, baritone
Der Abend (Evening), Op. 64, no. 2—Brahms
Der Tanz (The Dance), D. 826—Schubert
Ein Deutsches Requiem, Op. 45—Brahms, soloists: Kevin Helppie, baritone; Janet Hackett, soprano

Toward the Unknown Region—Ralph Vaughan Williams
The Armed Man: A Mass for Peace—Karl Jenkins, soloists: Megan Sand, soprano; Allison Knotts, alto; Bryce Tomlin, tenor; Daniel Fridley, bass; Khaled Zaki, muezzin

Missa brevis in F—Haydn at 18
Christ lag in Todesbanden—Bach at 22
Missa Solemnis in C minor—K 139, Mozart at 12

Hodie – A Cantata for Christmas—Ralph Vaughan Williams
Gloria Fanfare—Jeffery L. Ames
Wexford Carol—arr. Dale Warland
Ding! Dong! Merrily on High—Stephen Mager
There is No Rose—René Clausen
Mary Had A Baby—William L. Dawson
Noel—Todd Smith
O Come, All Ye Faithful—arr. Dan Forrest

From Pirates of Penzance—Gilbert and Sullivan
With Cat-like Tread, Paul Pritchard with chorus
Poor Wand’ring One, Anna Rikli with chorus
The Beatles—words and music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney
Eleanor Rigby, solo Brice Cloyd
Yesterday, solo Julie Cherry
Back in the USSR, solo Nicholas Larson
From Phantom of the Opera— Andrew Lloyd Webber
All I ask of you, solo Jeffrey Larkin
MLK— U2(Bono)
solo Joseph Battrick
Somebody to Love—Queen
solos Anna Rikli, Lauren Bryan
ENCORE: Somebody Like You—Adele
Karen Drouhard and Aubrey Peterson

The Glory of the English Church Repertoire

O Clap Your Hands—Vaughan Williams
Hear My Prayer—Purcell
Agnus Dei— Morley
The King Shall Rejoice—Handel (Coronation Anthem No. 2)
Song for Athene—Tavener, Well-loved since 1997 funeral of Princess Diana, First performed by Corvallis Repertory Singers after the tragedy of Sept. 11, 2001
 The Lord is My Shepherd—John Rutter (from Requiem), with organ and oboe
I Was Glad—Hubert Parry

Carmen—Georges Bizet
Norma—Vincenzo Bellini
La Traviata—Giuseppe Verdi
La Forza del Destino—Verdi
Il Trovatore—Verdi
Naughty Marietta—Victor Herbert
The Enchantress—Herbert
Wonderful Town—Leonard Bernstein
Trouble in Tahiti—Bernstein
West Side Story—Bernstein
The Tender Land—Aaron Copland

Messiah, Part 1—G. F. Handel
Ave Maria—Gaetano Donizetti
Carols Old and New
Domaredansen—arr. Drew Collins
People, Look East—arr. Drew Collins
Ding! Dong! Merrily on High—arr. Howard Helvey
Noel—Todd Smith
O Holy Night—Adolphe Adam

Songs of Nature—Dvorák
Four Quartets—Brahms
1. O lovely night!
2. Late Autumn
3. Evening Song
4. Why?
Mid-Winter Songs—Lauridsen
1. Lament for Pasiphae
2. Like Snow
3. She Tells Her Love While Half Asleep
4. Mid-Winter Waking
5. Intercession in Late October
Stars – from Three Nocturnes—Dan Forrest
Water under Snow is Weary—Harri Wessman
Blow, Blow, Thou Winter Wind—John Rutter
Shakespeare Songs, Book IV, No. 3—Matthew Harris

There’s No Business Like Show Business—Irving Berlin
Let’s Call the Whole Thing Off—George & Ira Gershwin
Blue Skies—Rodgers & Hart
Good Mornin’—Nacio Brown & Arthur Freed
The Way you Look Tonight—Jerome Kern
“The Big Three”—George M. Cohan
Bewitched, Bothered and Bewildered—Rodgers & Hart
I Could Write a Book—Rodgers & Hart
Anything Goes—Cole Porter
I’ve Got Rhythm—George & Ira Gershwin
Once in Love with Amy—Frank Loesser
You’ll Never Walk Alone—Rodgers & Hammerstein
Feeling Good—Leslie Bricusse & Anthony Newley
Cheek to Cheek—Irving Berlin
For Me and My Gal—George Meyer, Edgar Leslie & Ray Goetz
Did I Remember?—Walter Donaldson & Harold Adamson
The Lady is a Tramp/The Gentleman is a Dope—Rodgers & Hart
It’s De-Lovely—Cole Porter
Lida Rose—Meredith Wilson
Pick-a-little/Goodnight Ladies—Meredith Wilson
They Can’t Take That Away from Me—George & Ira Gershwin

The Feast
Hors D’oeuvres – Cantemus!—Bárdos Lajos
SaladeIf music be the food of love—Jean Belmont
Sure on the shining night—Samuel Barber
VerduraVolkslieder—Béla Bartók
French choruses from The Lark—Leonard Bernstein
Hallelujah—Ludwig von Beethoven
Entree Rejoice in the Lamb—Benjamin Britten
Komm, Jesu, komm —Johann Sebastian Bach
Schaffe in mir Gott ein rein Herz, Op.29, No. 2—Johannes Brahms
DolciSacramento Sis-Joe—Jackson Berkey
I hear a Voice a’Prayin’—Houston Bright
Turn the World Around—Harry Belafonte

Vesperae solennes de confessore, K 339—W.A. Mozart
In the Bleak Midwinter—J. Edmund Hughes
Te Deum—John Rutter
Tomorrow Shall Be My Dancing Day—John Gardner
There is No Rose—René Clausen
Ding, Dong! Merrily on High—G.R. Woodward
Sweet Little Jesus Boy—Robert MacGimsey
Here’s a Pretty Little Baby—André Thomas

Stabat Mater—Karl Jenkins
1. Canticus Lacrimosus
2. Incantation
3. Vidit Jesum in tormentis
4. Lament
5. Sancta Mater
6. Now my life is only weeping
7. And the Mother did weep
8. Virgo viginum praeclara
9. Are you lost out in darkness?
10. Ave verum
11. Fac, ut portem Christi mortem
12. Paradisi Gloria

Hairspray—Marc Shaiman/Scott Wittman
Light in the Piazza—Adam Guettel
Avenue Q—Robert Lopez/Jeff Marx
Wicked—Stephen Schwartz
Thoroughly Modern Millie—Dick Scanlan/Jeanine Tesori/Sammy Cohen/James Van Heusen
Spamalot—Eric Idle/John du Prez
Spring Awakening—Duncan Sheik/Steven Sater
Memphis—David Bryan/Joe diPietro

Midnight Mass—Charpentier
Regina Coel— Mozart
Sussex Carol—arr. Willcocks
Maria durch ein Dornwald ging—arr. Jeffers
He is Born—arr. Dicie
Joseph Dearest, Joseph Mine—Facer
A Suite of Carols—arr. Townsend
Go Where I Send Thee—arr. Thomas
O Holy Night, Adam—arr. Clausen

Side by Side—Woods
Brother, Can You Spare a Dime?—Gorney
Easy Street—Strouse
I Believe in You—Loesser
I Believe—Sheik
Gee, Officer Krupke—Bernstein
Somewhere That’s Green—Menken
Skid Row (Downtown)—Menken
You’ll Never Walk Alone—Rodgers
Seasons of Love—Larson
What Do You Do with a BA in English?—Lopez
It Sucks to Be Me—Lopez
Why Don’t You Do Right?—McCoy
So What?—Kander
Happy Days are Here Again—Ager
For Good—Schwartz
Seize the Day—Menken
Do You Hear the People Sing?—Schönberg