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January 2014 Archives

Middletown, Eastern Police Team Up again to "Tip-A-Cop"

Written by Jordan Sakal


Willimantic, Conn. - The Middletown Police Department and Eastern Connecticut State University's Campus Police Department will team up again on March 19 from 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. at Amici's Italian Grill on 280 Main St., in Middletown to support Special Olympics Connecticut. This is the second time that the Eastern police department has worked with Middletown police on this project.
 
Middletown and Eastern Connecticut State University police officers will be taking orders and serving customers for lunch and dinner alongside Amici Italian Grill staff to support the Special Olympics.

Tip-A-Cop will donate 100 percent of the tips made to benefit the athletes and partners of Special Olympics Connecticut.  The Special Olympics provides year-round sports training and athletic competition for children and adults with intellectual disabilities.

For more information contact Thomas Madera at Maderat@easternct.edu or call (860)465-0007.

Eastern Alumna Authors Seventh Book

Written by Danielle Couture

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Willimantic, Conn. - Eastern Connecticut State University Alumna Dana Rondel '93 has authored her seventh book titled "Rise & Reach: Life and Leadership." The book supports individuals on their journey toward greater self-awareness. The wisdom, principles and practices within the book teach the reader how to see themselves, others and life differently as well as how to do business differently in order to achieve results required for successful organizations.

Dana Rondel_Rise  Reach Life and Leadership.pdf - Adobe Acrobat Pro.jpgRondel is an orator, author, artist, minister and community leader. She received a Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration from Eastern Connecticut State University in 1993 and a Master of Arts degree in Liberal Studies and Humanities from Wesleyan University. She has published children's books, novels, short stories, anthologies, essays and poetry. Rondel is the founder and Minister of Wisdom In New Dimensions (WIND) Foundation, Spiritual Center and Temple, a panoptic church focused on building stronger ecumenical communities. She is also the founder, lead writer and designer of "Partners In Goodwill;" a publications and media company focused on creating and producing inspirational content for all media platforms.

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Her first novel, "A Flower: It Has Its Own Song," was nominated for two categories by the Annual African American Literary Awards in 2007 and "The Sunflower and Rose" was nominated for Best Children's Book in 2010.

 

Volunteers Needed for Special Olympics Swim Meet

Written by Michael Rouleau


Willimantic, Conn. - The 35th Annual Windham Invitational Special Olympics Swim Meet will be held Saturday, March 8 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Windham High School. Approximately 350 volunteers will be needed to continue to make this one of the largest and most successful Special Olympics swim meets in Connecticut.

            "Over 200 athletes with intellectual disabilities from Connecticut and Massachusetts are expected to register for the event," said Charles Wynn, 2014's meet director and professor of chemistry at Eastern Connecticut State University. In addition to the swimming competition, sports clinics, aerobics, and arts and crafts activities will be offered.

The greatest need is for one-to-one partners, who will make sure athletes get to their registered events, cheer them on, and get them involved in activities when they are not swimming. Volunteers are also needed in areas such as sports clinics, food service and water safety. 

All volunteers will be provided with lunch from McDonald's and a Windham Special Olympics t-shirt.  Volunteer registration forms can be downloaded after Jan. 6 at windhaminvitationalswimmeet.weebly.com.  This activity is approved for community service credit.

            Special Olympics is a year-round program of physical fitness, sports training and athletic competition for children and adults with intellectual disabilities. The program is unique in that it accommodates competition at all ability levels by assigning athletes to "competition divisions" based on both age and performance ability. According to a study by experts at Yale University, Special Olympics athletes perform better at school, at work and at home, the longer they participate in the program.

President Núñez on Nellie Mae Education Foundation Board

Written by Ed Osborn

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Elsa M. Núñez, president of Eastern Connecticut State University, has joined the board of directors of the Nellie Mae Education Foundation, the largest charitable organization in New England focused exclusively on education. Warren Simmons, executive director of Brown University's Annenberg Institute for School Reform, has also joined the board. 

The years of experience and commitment that Núñez and Simmons bring to their new roles will help Nellie Mae succeed in making education more equitable and effective.  "We offer a very warm welcome to Dr. Núñez and Dr. Simmons to Nellie Mae's board of directors," said Nick Donohue, president and CEO of the Nellie Mae Education Foundation.  "Their commitment and close ties to both local and statewide communities, as well as their strategic visions and depths of experience, will bring value to the group and offer critical insight to the long-term success of our educational system."

Núñez has worked in education for more than 40 years and is a recognized leader.  She has been at Eastern Connecticut State University since 2006, where she has made a profound and lasting impact.  She has established Eastern's role as Connecticut's only public liberal arts university, while also providing valuable support for faculty and undergraduate research and academics. 

Her commitment to education access has contributed to Eastern having the highest percentage of minority faculty among all colleges and universities in Connecticut and has enhanced the retention rates of underrepresented student populations. Under her leadership, Eastern achieved the largest gain in the six-year graduation rate of Latino students from 2004-10. 
In addition to Nellie Mae Education's board of directors, Núñez currently serves on the boards of the Association of American Colleges and Universities, the Council for Higher Education Accreditation, the Connecticut Association for Human Services, Leadership Greater Hartford, the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, and the Council for Adult and Experiential Learning. Simmons currently co-chairs the Aspen Urban Superintendents Network, and serves on the National Research Council's Committee on Strengthening Science Education through a Teacher Learning Continuum.
Simmons directs the work of the Annenberg Institute for School Reform at Brown University, which aims to improve outcomes and practices in urban schools, especially those serving economically disadvantaged students.  He also team teaches a course in Urban Systems and Structure in Brown University's Urban Education Policy Master's Program. 
Simmons is a recent recipient of the Distinguished Citizens Award from the National Governors Association and has served on the advisory groups and boards of several prominent national organizations including the National Center on Education and the Economy, Public Education Network, the Merck Institute, the National Equity Project, PLATO Learning, Inc. and the Campaign for Educational Equity.

Eastern Students Volunteer at Martin Luther King Jr. Services

Written by Michael Rouleau

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Student Leaders Les Damour and Yollaine Kaja working with Eastern volunteers and North Windham Elementary students on the Hand Print for World Peace activity. In this activity, the students trace and cut out the shape of their hand, and inside of it write something they can do to help promote world peace.

Willimantic, Conn. - Eastern Connecticut State University students volunteered at elementary schools throughout the Windham area for the Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service on Jan. 14. The day of service, organized by Eastern's Center for Community Engagement, took place at Windham Center School, North Windham School, Sweeney School and the new STEM Academy.

Forty-five student volunteers split up among the four schools and led more than 100 children through diversity-themed activities. The program began with a brief presentation on the life of Martin Luther King Jr. Following was a reading of Dr. Suess' book "The Sneetches," which teaches that we can coexist peacefully despite our external differences. "MLK and Me" work packets were also filled out, which taught more about the life of Martin Luther King by having the children draw on similarities and relate to him. Concluding was an arts and crafts activity that involved brainstorming ways in which the world could live more peacefully.

"The program served its purpose in educating and raising awareness about Martin Luther King Jr. and his civil rights advocacy," said Maxwell Goto, a volunteer coordinator with Eastern's Center for Community Engagement.

 

Professor Parsons Publishes New Book

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Nicholas Parsons, assistant professor of sociology, has published a book, "Meth Mania: A history of Methamphetamine," (Lynne Rienner Publishing). In the book, Parsons chronicles the history and mythology of methamphetamine in the United States from the 1940s--when it was hailed as a wonder drug--to the present public health menace that it is today. He examines the emergence of amphetamines; the first scare: speed freaks; the black market; t ice; crystal meth; new panics and new approaches to dealing with the threat of methamphetamines.

Eastern's University Hour Series

Written by Jordan Sakal

Willimantic, Conn. - Eastern Connecticut State University will be holding eight University Hour events during the spring 2014 semester. The University Hour series includes events held by campus offices or clubs to build awareness on campus of ongoing issues in society. The events are held from 3 to 4 p.m on Wednesdays. at various locations on campus.  

The first event is a seminar on women and wealth set to occur Jan. 22 at 3 p.m. in the Student Center Theatre. Hosted by the Women's Center, the event will help women plan for a healthy financial future.

The semester's second event will occur Feb. 19 at 3 p.m., also in the Student Center Theatre. Sponsored by the Intercultural Center, the event "Half of Me" discusses diversity issues on campus focused on the LGBTQ community.

The semester's third event is "A Conversation with Maurice Clarett." Hosted by the Office of Equity and Diversity in the Student Center Theatre, the former Ohio State University football star discusses his rise to stardom playing college football and the lifestyle he chose that resulted in four years in prison.

Eastern Connecticut State University's Pride Room, Women's Center, Intercultural Center and Office of Equity and Diversity will host Division 1 basketball player Kye Allums on March 5 in the Student Center Theatre. Allums, is the first transgender Division I NCAA athlete.  He will discuss the challenges and triumphs of coming out as a transgender individual with his coaches, teammates and family.

March 12 brings the Girl Rising Project to Eastern, as the Women's Center hosts a groundbreaking feature film in the Student Center Theatre that spotlights the stories of nine unforgettable girls born into unforgiving circumstances.  The film captures their dreams, their voices and their remarkable lives.

On March 26, Chief Justice Chase Rogers of the Connecticut Supreme Court visits Eastern to discuss women and access to justice. The event is hosted by the Women's Center in the Student Center Theatre and seeks to empower women and teach them about their legal rights and responsibilities. 

 Interpersonal violence affects everyone in society.  On April 9 in the Student Center Theatre, Eastern remembers those who survived, faced or lost their lives to intimate partner and sexual violence.  Join the Women's Center for a discussion on current issues relating to interpersonal violence and a community response that empowers all to use their voice, their influence and their actions to become a part of the solution to interpersonal violence.

April 23 is the semester's final University Hour and will cover "The Economic Argument for Ethnic Studies" with host Jim Estrada. The event seeks to enrich professionals so that they become culturally aware of the changing world around them as business becomes increasingly more diverse, multinational and multiethnic.

All University Hour events are free of charge and open to the public.

 

Windham Artist J. Alden Weir Multifaceted Project

Written by Akaya McEleveen

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Willimantic, Conn. - Anne Dawson, chair of the Visual Arts Department and professor of art history at Eastern Connecticut State University, is working on a multifaceted project on J. Alden Weir, the world-famous artist who lived and painted in Windham from 1882 until his death in 1919. Dawson's project will include two art exhibitions, a book, speaking appearances and an expansion of the project's website. Dawson's research began in the fall of 2009 and is expected to be complete in 2016.

Eastern's Akus Gallery will present a Weir-related art exhibition from February to March 2016 to celebrate the opening of Eastern's new fine arts instructional facility. The exhibit will feature artwork from a contemporary artist that interprets Windham settings from today's perspective, and to highlight the role Windham played in inspiring Weir during his life from 1882 to 1919. The Akus show will include projections of Weir paintings and computer monitors displaying the project's website, WeirInWindham.org. By subtly referencing its historic past, the contemporary artist exhibition will celebrate Windham's sense of place, both past and present. There will also be a viewing of a "Weir in Windham" documentary created by Communication Professor Denise Matthews' documentary class.

The Akus exhibition is planned as a prelude to the historical exhibition, "Love at First Sight: J. Alden Weir and American Impressionism in Eastern Connecticut, 1882-1919," that will be on view at the Lyman Allyn Art Museum in New London from March to September 2016. It will include major paintings by Weir and others as well as historical photography that documents Weir's life in eastern Connecticut.
Aside from presenting the two art exhibitions at the Akus Gallery and the Lyman Allyn Art Museum, Dawson is in search of a publisher for a new book titled "Love at First Sight: J. Alden Weir and American Impressionism in Eastern Connecticut, 1882-1919." The book is a compilation of interdisciplinary essays focusing on Weir, Windham at the turn of the century, and Connecticut's role in the country life movement and is edited by Dawson.

Dawson hopes the project will make people aware of the importance of the Windham/Willimantic area at the turn of the 20th century in terms of art, industry and culture generally. "The point of the project is to celebrate an artist that lived in the area," says Dawson. "It's to complete a neglected area of scholarship on Weir and encourage pride in Windham."

More information on Dawson's project can be found at http://www.weirinwindham.org/.

Esteemed Author to Visit Eastern on February 12

Written by Anne Pappalardo


Willimantic, Conn. - Esme Raji Codell, a children's literature specialist and elementary school teacher from Chicago, will be visiting Eastern Connecticut State University on Wednesday, Feb. 12. The event takes place at 1 p.m. in the Betty R. Tipton Room, which is located in the Student Center. The event is free and is sponsored by the ECSU Foundation.

Codell is best known for her book, "Educating Esme: Diary of a Teacher's First Year." The book deals with how children and teachers dealt with racism and economic difficulties and problems with funding in inner-city schools. It documents her attempts as a young, white female teacher trying to bring about changes despite the obstacles in the system. While writing the book, Codell drew from experiences that took place during her first year as an elementary school teacher.

Some of her other books include "How to Get Your Child to Love Reading" and "Fairly Fairy Tales." For more information about Codell and her books, visit www.planetesme.com.

Leadership Program, "Tracks to Teamwork," Begins

Written by Michael Rouleau


Willimantic, Conn. - Eastern Connecticut State University's Office of Student Activities held the first session of "Tracks to Teamwork," a series of group leadership development workshops, on Jan. 27. The program will cover four different topics from January to April--one topic presented twice per month. January's topic is titled "Conducting a Successful Program," and was presented again on Jan. 29 at 3 p.m. at the Student Center Theatre.

"What we wanted to do with this series was branch out and go beyond clubs and organizations," said Christopher Ambrosio, assistant to the director of the Office of Student Activities. "The series is open to all who may find themselves in a leadership role, whether in the classroom, clubs or athletics."

"I've been dealing with campus clubs and organizations for a couple of years now," said Ambrosio. "I've noticed a lot of people run into the same problems when it comes to conducting events and programs." In Ambrosio's experience, when student leaders visit his office for advice, they often mention a disconnect between the planning of a given event and the reality of that event.

When planning a program or event, Ambrosio suggested defining the mission and goals first. He also emphasized creating an atmosphere for each event. Is it inviting? Is there music? How is the lighting? Is the area clearly labeled as the site of the event? Thirdly, he discussed "understanding the situation," noting what is and is not working. The session concluded with suggestions for promotion and online resources for planning and running programs, such as reserving meeting space through the Registrar's webpage, using the copy center for free printing, and posting events on Eastern's official event calendar.

The next topics for "Tracks to Teamwork" are "All Aboard: A Guide to Recruitment and Retention" on Feb. 10 and 12, "Get Your Finances on Track" on March 24 and 26, and "Executive Board Training" on April 14 and 16. For more information, visit the Office of Student Activities' website.

Dimitrios Pachis Receives Economics Grant

Writtend by Jordan Sakal

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Willimantic, Conn. - Economics Professor Dimitrios Pachis of Eastern Connecticut State University has been awarded a $1,500 grant from the international economics honor society, Omicron Delta Epsilon (ODE), to augment the experience received by Eastern students studying economics. Pachis sought grant support from Omicron Delta Epsilon to bring in an outside speaker to enrich the minds of Eastern's economics students; to increase activities that encourage scholarly interaction between students and faculty; and to provide students the opportunity for funding to go to conferences and present papers.

State Campus Sustainability Conference Planned

Written by Ed Osborn

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Willimantic, Conn. -The Institute for Sustainable Energy at Eastern Connecticut State University is planning a statewide Campus Sustainability Conference to be hosted by Middlesex Community College (MXCC) on April 25, 2014.

This event is designed for personnel and students at Connecticut' public and private colleges and universities, and will bring together students, faculty, staff and others who are involved with campus sustainability efforts.  Conference workshops and discussion panels will focus on such topics as Campus and Community Engagement; Curriculum-Teaching & Research; and Campus Planning and Facilities Management. Presenters will address resource efficiency and sustainability, renewable energy, community outreach and campus resilience.
 
 "America's colleges and universities have tremendous potential to produce graduates capable of addressing global climate disruption from many different disciplines and perspectives," said Middlesex Community College President Anna Wasescha. "Through their campus operations, these academic institutions can be models for what to do at a local level to reduce carbon emissions. Sustainability is a strategic priority for Middlesex Community College and we are delighted to be hosting this conference during the same week that we celebrate the 44th anniversary of Earth Day."

The conference will feature keynote speaker David Hales, president of Second Nature and former president of the College of the Atlantic in Bar Harbor, ME.  Second Nature was founded in 1993 and has since been transforming sustainability for higher education institutions utilizing its heir Education for Sustainability (EfS) vision. Hales will speak on the role of higher education in adapting to the impacts of changing climate -- the opportunity and imperative for resilience.
The conference will give participants opportunities to interact with sustainability and energy vendors from around the state and nationally recognized organizations as a means of providing solutions to energy and sustainability campus initiatives.

The event will be held at MXCC's Chapman Hall, on Friday April 25, 2014 from 9 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. For more information contact Laura Worthington at WorthingtonL@easternct.edu or (860) 465-0254.

Eastern and Middlesex Community College Plan Sustainability Conference

middlesex final.jpgThe Institute for Sustainable Energy at Eastern Connecticut State University is planning a statewide Campus Sustainability Conference to be hosted by Middlesex Community College (MXCC) on April 25, 2014.

This event is designed for personnel and students at Connecticut' public and private colleges and universities, and will bring together students, faculty, staff and others who are involved with campus sustainability efforts.  Conference workshops and discussion panels will focus on such topics as Campus and Community Engagement; Curriculum-Teaching & Research; and Campus Planning and Facilities Management. Presenters will address resource efficiency and sustainability, renewable energy, community outreach and campus resilience.

"America's colleges and universities have tremendous potential to produce graduates capable of addressing global climate disruption from many different disciplines and perspectives," said Middlesex Community College President Anna Wasescha. "Through their campus operations, these academic institutions can be models for what to do at a local level to reduce carbon emissions. Sustainability is a strategic priority for Middlesex Community College and we are delighted to be hosting this conference during the same week that we celebrate the 44th anniversary of Earth Day."

The conference will feature keynote speaker David Hales, president of Second Nature and former president of the College of the Atlantic in Bar Harbor, ME.  Second Nature was founded in 1993 and has since been transforming sustainability for higher education institutions utilizing its heir Education for Sustainability (EfS) vision. Hales will speak on the role of higher education in adapting to the impacts of changing climate -- the opportunity and imperative for resilience.

The conference will give participants opportunities to interact with sustainability and energy vendors from around the state and nationally recognized organizations as a means of providing solutions to energy and sustainability campus initiatives.

The event will be held at MXCC's Chapman Hall, on Friday April 25, 2014 from 9 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. For more information contact Laura Worthington at WorthingtonL@easternct.edu or (860) 465-0254.

Eastern to Present 12-Part TV Series on Martin Luther King Jr.

Written by Akaya McElveen

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Willimantic, Conn. - Had he lived, the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. would have been 85 years old this year. As part of its celebration of King's birthday, Eastern Connecticut State University will present a 12-part series looking back on the life and times of the man widely considered as the greatest civil rights leader of the past century.                                                     

The series, which contains a greeting by Eastern President Elsa M. Núñez, was researched, written and produced by Dwight Bachman, public relations officer at Eastern. The series will air all day on Jan. 20, the national celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day, on Channel 22, Eastern's cable channel. It will air on even hours all day beginning at midnight and ending 24 hours later on Jan. 21. A link to the streaming video can be found at: http://bit.ly/1gUDC5v.                                                                                                   The series, which Eastern Professor of Theatre Ellen Brodie has described as "an on-going beacon lighting the memory of Dr. King and a loving gift to future generations," begins with a look at the forces that brought this humble Baptist preacher out of his pulpit and pushed him into the forefront of the civil rights movement. From there, it moves on to the role King played in desegregating the transit system of Montgomery, AL. The series cites Christian clergymen who said King was a Communist troublemaker who belonged in jail, and also reveals how he reacted to the many threats on his life; his extraordinary ability to articulate an idea; and his response to liberals who said he was moving too fast. The night King died in Memphis, TN, he was fighting for fair pay and economic justice for sanitation workers in that city who, as he said, 'cannot eat three square meals a day.'

 "While honoring Dr. King's commitment to the principles of nonviolent civil disobedience, for which the civil rights leader won the Nobel Prize for Peace, Mr. Bachman has done a masterful job of focusing on King's goals of ending segregation, injustice, racism and discrimination," said Edward Osborn, Eastern's director of university relations. "Dr. King's leadership put economic and social justice at the forefront of the American consciousness, and this series ensures that those goals and Dr. King's vision will never be forgotten. Eastern is privileged to be able to air this series each year as part of our celebration of Dr. King's birthday."

The series originally aired in 1983 on the Stamford, CT-based Satellite News Channel (SNC), where Bachman was a news producer at the time. Jose Grinan, SNC anchorman, narrates the series. Nick Messina, director of media services at Eastern, and Craig Naumec, former multimedia production technician at Eastern, recreated the series for the Eastern Connecticut State University television broadcast.

Education Department to Host Three Young Adult Authors

Writtten by Akaya Mcelveen

 
Education Department to Host Reading by Three Young Adult Authors
Willimantic, Conn. - The Eastern Connecticut State University Education Department will host an event featuring three young adult authors in the Student Center Theatre from 5:30-7 p.m. on Jan. 21. Authors Chris Lynch, Brenden Kiely and Jason Reynolds will discuss their new books.

 Reynolds will be discussing his debut novel, "When I was the Greatest," which is described on the book jacket as "a gritty, triumphant debut. This stunning story captures the heart and the hardship of life for an urban teen in Bedford-Stuyvesant, NY, where a small misunderstanding can escalate into having a price on your head--even if you're totally clean." Reynolds earned a B.A. in English from the University of Maryland, College Park, before moving to Brooklyn, NY. For more information on Reynolds, visit iamjasonreynolds.com.

 Lynch will discuss his book "Little Blue Lies," which is described as a gripping novel where two teens discover the true danger of love. Lynch is the Printz Honor Award-winning author of several highly acclaimed young adult novels, including "Pieces," "Kill Switch," "Angry Young Man" and "Inexcusable," which was a National Book Award finalist and the recipient of six starred reviews. He is also the author of "Freewill," "Gold Dust," "Iceman," "Gypsy Davy," "Shadow Boxer," "Extreme Elvin Whitechurch" and "All the Old Haunts." Lynch holds an M.A. from the writing program at Emerson College. He teaches in the Creative Writing MFA program at Lesley University. He lives in Boston and in Scotland.

 Kiely will discuss his debut novel "Gospel of Winter," which is about the restorative power of truth and love after the trauma of abuse. Kiely received an MFA in creative writing from the City College of New York. His writing has appeared in "Fiction," "Guernica," "Big Bridge" and the "Mikrokosmos Literary Journal," among other publications. Originally from the Boston area, he now teaches at an independent high school and lives with his wife in Greenwich Village.
 The event is open to both the campus and community members. Community members may park in the Parking garages or student center lots.

Sandy Hook Memorial Concert at St. Joseph's Church

Written by Ed Osborn

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Willimantic, Conn. - More than 100 singers and instrumentalists from ensembles across Connecticut came together at St. Joseph's Church for the Second Annual Sandy Hook Memorial Concert on Sunday, Jan. 12. The event raised $718 for the Victoria Leigh Soto Memorial Endowed Scholarship, which supports Eastern students with financial need who are studying to become teachers.
 
             In his opening remarks, Eastern Professor of Music David Belles said, "We use music to celebrate, to mourn, to comfort, to reflect, to entertain, to educate," said Belles. "The reasons we come to music, as performers or listeners, are vast and varied."

            Following prelude music by Michael McCarthy, organist and director of music at St. Joseph's Church, the choral and orchestral ensembles performed Gabriel Faure's "Requiem." Belles conducted the performance, with Emily Riggs, soprano, and Daniel Pavone, baritone, as featured singers.

            Musicians and singers performing at the event included members of the Eastern Concert Chorale and Chamber Singers, the Mystic River Chorale, Hartford Chorale, Concert Choir of Northeastern Connecticut, Storrs Congregational Church, St. Mary's Church Choir, Windham Theatre Guild Chorus, Glastonbury First Congregational Church, Eastern Concert Band, Willimantic Orchestra, UCONN Community Division, and Glastonbury High School.

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