Month: December 2011

Teresa Wong’s Piano Studio Presents: Student Concert 2012


Our Student Concert 2012 will be held on January 8, 2012 (Sunday) at 3.30pm at Hong Hong Arts Center’s Agnès b. CINEMA theatre.

Tickets ($150 each) are now available for sale at any Urbtix ticketing office.

我們的學生音樂會將於2012年1月8日(星期日)下午3時30分在香港香港藝術中心Agnès b. 電影院舉行。

門票(每張150元)現在任何城市電腦售票網票務處有售。

P.S. To Friends of Teresa Wong’s Piano Studio: We still have a few complimentary tickets available for you! Please send us an email to info@teresawong.hk if you would like to come to our concert!



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Teresa Wong’s Piano Studio Presents: Student Concert 2012 (Rundown) 黄穎妍與學生鋼琴音樂會 2012

[anti-rclick]December 14, 2011


Dear Students and Parents,

This is the rundown of our concert:


Teresa Wong’s Piano Studio Presents: Student Concert 2012
黄穎妍與學生鋼琴音樂會 2012

Venue: Hong Kong Arts Centre
地點: 香港藝術中心

Date: January 8, 2012 (Sunday)
Time: 3.30pm (-5.30pm)



— 1st half —


Solo Performance
Alexandra Uy-Tioco
– A Glorious Race (F.X. Chwatal)
– Little Playmates (F.X. Chwatal)
– A Tender Flower (Felix Swinstead)


Bryan Miu
– Tarantella (Pauline Hall)
-Military Minuet (Pauline Hall)


Karim Chan
– Melody (Le Couppey)
-Tarantella (Pauline Hall)
– Camptown Races (Stephen Foster)


Katherine Cheng
– Forget-Me-Not (Pamela Wedgwood)
– Sonatina in C, Op. 36 No.1, First Movement, “Spiritoso” (Muzio Clementi)


Julian Cheng
– Joyous March (Ernest Bloch)
– Mazurka (Mikhail Glinka)


Jeremy Chan
-Sonata in C, KV 545, First Movement, “Allegro” (W.A. Mozart)


Joy Chan
-Prelude in C (J.S. Bach)


Cordelia Wong
-Easy Does it (Pamela Wedgwood)
-Stroll On (Alan Haughton)


Yanie Wong
-Miniature in D minor (A.F. Gedike)
-Flood time (Eric Thiman)


Shanie Wong
-Sonatina in C, Op.36 No.3, First Movement, “Spiritoso” (Muzio Clementi)
– Sonata in F, K.280, Third Movement , “Presto” (W. A. Mozart)


Yan Phu
-Black Coffee (Paul Francis Webster & Sonny Burke)
-Sonatina, Op. 13 No.1, Third Movement, “Presto” (Kabalevsky)


Anisia Wong
-Sonata in B minor, Kp. 27 (D. Scarlatti)


Mae-Z Fam
-Sonata in C minor, Op. 13 (“Grande Sonaté pathétique”), Third Movement, “Rondo” (Beethoven)


—Intermission—


—- 2nd half —-


Guest Performance

Guest Performer:
Mr. Richard Bamping, Principal Cellist of the Hong Kong Philharmonic Orchestra


Pianist:
Teresa Wong


Performance of Teresa Wong’s Compositions
Joy Chan
– Strollin’ Along


Bryan Miu
– Silly Billy


Jeremy Chan
-Twist & Dance


Anisia Wong
-Farewell


Mae-Z Fam & Teresa Wong
-The First Duet


Duet
Anisia Wong & Yan Phu
-Military March (Franz Schubert)


Performance of Diploma Students

Annie Yeung & Teresa Wong
– Symphony No.5, First Movement (Beethoven) (piano duet arrangement)


Gillian Li
– Impromptu in Ab, D.899, No.4 (Franz Schubert)


Jeannette Liu
– Études Op.25 No.7 (Frédéric Chopin)


Clive Ngai
– Hungarian Rhapsody No. 11 in A minor (Franz Liszt)


—Finale—
Anisia Wong & Teresa Wong
– CS Theme & Variations, Op. 6 (Randall Compton)


Prize Giving Ceremony


— End of Concert —

For those who are not performing in the concert this year, please still come and support us! Tickets are available for sale from December 15, 2011 at any Urbtix ticketing office. Or you can purchase them through me, thank you.




Teresa Wong

Teresa Wong & Anisia Wong: Sleigh Ride

[anti-rclick]December 25, 2011

Teresa Wong & Anisia Wong plays a piano duet version of the famous christmas song “Sleigh Ride”.


This is a video with some lovely students’ clips. I am sorry if I didn’t put your clips in it, there are just so many of you! I treasure every single one of you students all the same. Merry Christmas and Happy Holiday to You All, Students and Friends!

[qt:http://teresawong.dyndns.org:9001/video/sleighride.m4v 640 360]



Teresa Wong


Note: For better viewing experience, please click on the post’s title and have the video mostly or fully loaded before you start watching it.
注:為了更好的視覺體驗,請點擊這篇文章的標題和等待視像大部分或完全下載後再開始收看。



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“The Art of Practicing”

[anti-rclick]December 19, 2011


The following quotes are selected from Madeline Bruser, “The Art of Practicing”


‎”One of the greatest challenge of making music is to maintain some cool in the heat of our passion and joy. It is easy to become impatient when it takes us longer to learn a beautiful piece than we would like. We ache to get it in our fingers, our voice, our body, to make physical contact with the music we love. This longing is our greatest asset. It is our communicative energy. It is the raw, throbbing energy of the heart.”


“Passion, confidence, and vulnerability are evidence of musical talent. If music were not in our blood, we wouldn’t have such strong feelings. Countless times students ask, “Do you think I have talent? Do you think I’ll be able to play well?” Each person’s talent is unique, and some are more gifted than others, but an intense desire to play well indicates that music is already inside the person, pressing toward the surface and needing to come out. Know this, and take heart from it as you make your particular journey with music.”


‎” Once, when the conductor Arthuro Toscanini and the cellist Gregor Piatigorsky were about to go onstage to perform together, one of them said to the other, “How are you feeling?” “Terrible,” he answered, “because I’m no good.” “I’m not any good either,” the first said, “But we’re no worse than the rest of them. Let’s go.” Realizing that great, famous artists have such doubts can help you relax. ”


‎”If you practice allowing the environment into your mind, it becomes part of your everyday experience. You get used to having a vivid awareness of the environment, and it ceases to be threatening. It becomes a nurturing, fertile situation in which you can relax and then focus on your activity at the same time. As long as you focus primarily on what you’re doing in that space, you can afford to feel the energy around you.


“Openness to the environment allows more communication with an audience. Some performers protect themselves from the fear of performing by pretending the audience isn’t there or by trying to ignore everyone. Instead, you can include them into your performance. They will feel the difference, and the music you make will have more vitality.”




Teresa Wong