Chamber music concert Oct. 12


The upcoming chamber music concert scheduled for the Tuesday evening of Oct. 12 at First Presbyterian Church is a joint effort between the Astralis Chamber Ensemble, which on its tours consciously schedules programs in rural areas that tend not to have close access to classical music, and the trust created by Perse Harlow, who bequeathed his estate funds to help bring culture to Fayette County. Students will be admitted free of charge. The concert is being publicized with posters created by Washington High School sophomores in David Penwell’s “Principles of Marketing” class, associated with the WCH/Great Oaks High School of Business. Shown with several of their concert posters are (from left) Alizae Ryan, Garrett Wahl, Gabriel Tayese, Rylan Likovetz and Grace Bailey.

The upcoming chamber music concert scheduled for the Tuesday evening of Oct. 12 at First Presbyterian Church is a joint effort between the Astralis Chamber Ensemble, which on its tours consciously schedules programs in rural areas that tend not to have close access to classical music, and the trust created by Perse Harlow, who bequeathed his estate funds to help bring culture to Fayette County. Students will be admitted free of charge. The concert is being publicized with posters created by Washington High School sophomores in David Penwell’s “Principles of Marketing” class, associated with the WCH/Great Oaks High School of Business. Shown with several of their concert posters are (from left) Alizae Ryan, Garrett Wahl, Gabriel Tayese, Rylan Likovetz and Grace Bailey.


Photo courtesy of Alice Craig

The upcoming chamber music concert scheduled for the Tuesday evening of Oct. 12 at First Presbyterian Church is a joint effort between the Astralis Chamber Ensemble, which on its tours consciously schedules programs in rural areas that tend not to have close access to classical music, and the trust created by Perse Harlow, who bequeathed his estate funds to help bring culture to Fayette County.

Students will be admitted free of charge.

The concert is being publicized with posters created by Washington High School sophomores in David Penwell’s “Principles of Marketing” class, associated with the WCH/Great Oaks High School of Business. Shown with several of their concert posters are (from left) Alizae Ryan, Garrett Wahl, Gabriel Tayese, Rylan Likovetz and Grace Bailey.

The upcoming chamber music concert scheduled for the Tuesday evening of Oct. 12 at First Presbyterian Church is a joint effort between the Astralis Chamber Ensemble, which on its tours consciously schedules programs in rural areas that tend not to have close access to classical music, and the trust created by Perse Harlow, who bequeathed his estate funds to help bring culture to Fayette County. Students will be admitted free of charge. The concert is being publicized with posters created by Washington High School sophomores in David Penwell’s “Principles of Marketing” class, associated with the WCH/Great Oaks High School of Business. Shown with several of their concert posters are (from left) Alizae Ryan, Garrett Wahl, Gabriel Tayese, Rylan Likovetz and Grace Bailey.
https://www.recordherald.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/27/2021/10/web1_IMAG075-David-Penwell-s-students-w-posters-Sep.-2021-1-1-.jpgThe upcoming chamber music concert scheduled for the Tuesday evening of Oct. 12 at First Presbyterian Church is a joint effort between the Astralis Chamber Ensemble, which on its tours consciously schedules programs in rural areas that tend not to have close access to classical music, and the trust created by Perse Harlow, who bequeathed his estate funds to help bring culture to Fayette County. Students will be admitted free of charge. The concert is being publicized with posters created by Washington High School sophomores in David Penwell’s “Principles of Marketing” class, associated with the WCH/Great Oaks High School of Business. Shown with several of their concert posters are (from left) Alizae Ryan, Garrett Wahl, Gabriel Tayese, Rylan Likovetz and Grace Bailey. Photo courtesy of Alice Craig