OK Electric 2020
OK Electric Festival of Electroacoustic Music, featuring Inbal Segev, and Dave Broome with Annie Ellicott, Nathan Pape, and Kiersten Moser.
Thursday, March 5th at 8:30 p.m. at Duet Jazz
Tickets are $10 and can be purchased HERE
Living Arts of Tulsa's annual OK Electric will feature two sets of music for acoustic instruments together with electronic elements. 2020 guest artist is international cello soloist Inbal Segev. Segev will perform works for cello and electronics by composers Missy Mazzoli, Anna Clyne, Gity Razaz, and Dan Cooper, with a world premiere by Noam Faingold.
The opening set by Dave Broome, Annie Ellicott, and friends will explore the inherent differences in digital, pre-recorded, and acoustic sound. Featuring music for piano and electronics, violin, trinkets, and prepared digital piano by Broome, Moser, Dan Truman and Jason Bolte.
OK Electric is curated by Noam Faingold through the New Music Committee at Living Arts of Tulsa
About Inbal Segev:
Known for her “complete dedication and high intelligence” (San Francisco Classical Voice), Israeli-American cellist Inbal Segev combines “rich tone, secure presence and complete technical mastery” (Jerusalem Post). She has appeared with orchestras including the Berlin Philharmonic, Israel Philharmonic and Pittsburgh Symphony, collaborating with such prominent conductors as Marin Alsop, Lorin Maazel and Zubin Mehta. Committed to reinvigorating the cello repertoire, she has commissioned new works from Timo Andres, Anna Clyne, Avner Dorman, Gity Razaz and Dan Visconti. A co-curator of chamber music at the Baltimore Symphony’s New Music Festival, she co-founded the Amerigo Trio with former New York Philharmonic concertmaster Glenn Dicterow and violist Karen Dreyfus. Her discography includes acclaimed albums of Bach’s Cello Suites (Vox) and Romantic cello works (Avie), while her popular YouTube masterclass series, Musings with Inbal Segev, has thousands of subscribers around the world and more than a million views to date. Segev’s many honors include prizes at the Pablo Casals, Paulo and Washington International Competitions. A native of Israel, at 16 she was invited by Isaac Stern to continue her cello studies in the U.S., where she earned degrees from Yale University and the Juilliard School. Her cello was made by Francesco Ruggieri in 1673.