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NASA 2018 Biennial Conference Presenter — Zachary Shemon

Mark your calendars now to join us March 8-11, 2018 for the NASA 2018 Biennial Conference at University of Cincinnati College - Conservatory of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio.
James Bunte — Host
— Conference Program Committee Chair
— NASA Director of Marketing


Saxophone Player

Click here for the overall Conference Schedule. NOTE: The closing concert is on Sunday, March 13, at 3:00 PM in Hemmle Recital Hall. We hope you will make plans to be with us for this special performance.

You may click on the photo for a higher resolution version of the photo.

Name: Zachary Shemon
Presentation Date: Saturday, March 12, 2016 9:20 AM
Presentation Venue: St. John's Church
Presentation Title: Glazunov Concerto on Martin Saxophone
Type of Presentation: Professional Classical Solo Performance
Proposal Duration: 14

Zach Shemon is Assistant Professor of Saxophone at the University of Missouri – Kansas City Conservatory of Music and Dance and on faculty at the Interlochen Arts Camp and Interlochen Saxophone Summer Institute. He holds degrees from Indiana University and the University of Michigan, and studied at the Université Européenne de Saxophone in Gap, France and the Aspen Music Festival and School. His primary teachers are Donald Sinta and Otis Murphy. Since joining the PRISM quartet, the ensemble has recorded extensively and held residencies at Beijing’s Central Conservatory, Curtis Institute, Princeton University, Rice University, Tianjin Conservatory, UMKC Conservatory, and the University of Pennsylvania, among others. Shemon was awarded 1st prize at
the inaugural International Saxophone Symposium and Competition in Columbus,
GA. Shemon
 is a Conn-Selmer artist and performs on Selmer (Paris) saxophones. He is a D’Addario Woodwinds artist and performs Reserve Classic reeds, and aids in product research and design. 

Other Performers / Participants

Name Instrument Bio
Liz Ames Piano Not Provided

Pieces to Be Performed

Title Composer Duration
Concerto in E-flat Major, Op. 109 Alexander Glazunov 14