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Wrong Carlos Elias?

Carlos Elias

Director of the Strings and Orchestra Program

Colorado Mesa University

HQ Phone:  (970) 248-1020

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Colorado Mesa University

1100 North Ave

Grand Junction, Colorado,81501

United States

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Web References(86 Total References)


About | Symphony in the Valley

sitv.org [cached]

In 2008, Ms. Larson stepped down from the position and the orchestra hired Carlos Elias, director of the strings and orchestra program at Colorado Mesa University in Grand Junction, Colo., and concertmaster of the Grand Junction Symphony Orchestra.
Mr. Elias led the orchestra for five seasons. He left the position in the summer of 2013 to take a new job with the music faculty at Cedarville University in Cedarville, Ohio.


About | Symphony in the Valley

sitv.org [cached]

In 2008, Ms. Larson stepped down from the position and the orchestra hired Carlos Elias, director of the strings and orchestra program at Colorado Mesa University in Grand Junction, Colo., and concertmaster of the Grand Junction Symphony Orchestra.
Mr. Elias led the orchestra for five seasons. He left the position in the summer of 2013 to take a new job with the music faculty at Cedarville University in Cedarville, Ohio.


Springfield Symphony Orchestra Musicmakers: Carlos Elias

www.springfieldsym.org [cached]

Carlos Elias
Springfield Symphony Orchestra Musicmakers: Carlos Elias Carlos Elias, SSO 1st violin and conductor, Springfield Youth Symphony Carlos Elias Carlos Elias joined the Springfield Symphony Orchestra in 2013, and in 2014 was appointed conductor of the Springfield Youth Symphony beginning with the 2014-2015 season. He is currently the Violin Professor and Conductor of the Symphony Orchestra at Cedarville University. Before joining Cedarville University in August 2013 he was the Director of Strings and Orchestra at Colorado Mesa University. In addition, he was Concertmaster of the Grand Junction Symphony Orchestra and Artistic Director and Conductor of the Symphony in the Valley in Glenwood Springs (CO). He and his wife, pianist Andrea Arese-Elias, gave their New York debut at Weill Hall in Carnegie Hall in 2002. Their recently released CD "Let's Tango" was named "Best of the Best" in the International category on eMusic in the US and the United Kingdom. Carlos began his musical studies at the age of five at the National Center of Arts in San Salvador. After graduating from high school and coming to the United States, he graduated Magna Cum Laude from Biola University in California, obtaining a Bachelor degree in violin performance. He earned his Master degree from the University of Cincinnati, College-Conservatory of Music and an Artist Diploma from Duquesne University in Pittsburgh. Carlos has performed in solo recitals and in orchestras in the United States, El Salvador, Argentina, Bulgaria, Japan, and Korea, and represented El Salvador at the World Philharmonic Orchestra under the baton of Lorin Maazel.


www.postindependent.com

"The audience should expect a varied program," said Symphony in the Valley conductor Carlos Elias.
"We will feature music from Tchaikovsky's 'The Nutcracker Suite' ballet, as well as Christmas music favorites." Elias said the music chosen for the concerts is an appropriate segue into the holiday season celebration. "I usually try to feature a composer, and this year I chose Tchaikovsky," he said. "Jack is a member of the board of Symphony in the Valley, a good advocate for the symphony and a great singer," Elias said. Over the past five years, Elias has been the symphony's music director, bringing international music experience to the valley-wide ensemble. He has performed in solo recitals and in orchestras in the U.S., El Salvador, Argentina, Bulgaria and Japan. Along with directing Symphony in the Valley, Elias is director of strings and orchestra at Colorado Mesa University and concertmaster of the Grand Junction Symphony Orchestra. He is continually impressed with the level of talent in the Symphony in the Valley. "I think that the orchestra is getting better and better in each concert," he said. "I have seen the improvement of the orchestra throughout the five years that I have been their music director." Comprised wholly of volunteer musicians, Symphony in the Valley is a prime example of the community working together to bring world-class arts to the public, Elias said. "All the members of the orchestra are local musicians who donate their time and effort every week to produce these concerts," he said. Elias said his commitment to helping continue community symphony music in the Roaring Fork Valley is affirmed as he watches the musicians develop each concert from square one. "I enjoy the process of preparing the orchestra from the first rehearsal to the concert and see the weekly improvement," he said.


www.postindependent.com

"If you didn't grow up with classical music, you might think, 'Oh no, I'm not going to like it,'" said Elías, the conductor and artistic director of Symphony in the Valley.
For this weekend's fare, Elías chose an all-Mozart program. Elías selected Mozart's "Overture" to the opera "The Magic Flute," "Concerto for Flute and Orchestra in G Major," and the "Linz Symphony" for this weekend's performances. Although the first piece in this weekend's concerts comes from Mozart's opera, "The Magic Flute," the music has very little solo flute playing in it, Elías added. Conductor Carlos Elías drives from his home in Grand Junction to the symphony's weekly rehearsals at Glenwood Springs High School. Besides his work with Symphony in the Valley, he is Grand Junction Symphony Orchestra's concertmaster and directs the strings and orchestra programs at Colorado Mesa University. "What I most enjoy about Symphony in the Valley is the community aspect," Elías said.


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