|Run-through of excerpt||00h:00m:50s|
|Coming off the ties in time is a challenge||00h:01m:38s|
|This melody is generally in unison, so you don't need to overplay. Section blend is important||00h:02m:51s|
|Musical exoticism: French composer interpreting a Hungarian March||00h:04m:08s|
|Give illusion of soldiers approaching from a distance||00h:04m:50s|
|Slightly longer notes in the beginning||00h:06m:02s|
|Working with a practice partner to learn excerpts||00h:08m:38s|
|More tone and emphasis on downbeat notes||00h:11m:15s|
Eastman School of Music Professor Mark Kellogg discusses excerpts from Hector Berlioz's Damnation of Faust - Hungarian March.
Recorded Date: 18-10-2011
Mark Kellogg is Associate Professor of Trombone, Euphonium, and Brass Chamber Music at the
Eastman School of Music, a position he has held since 1991. Mr. Kellogg is also Principal Trombone of the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. Throughout his career he has embraced a wide variety of performing roles, from jazz soloist to chamber musician to orchestral performer. After receiving his undergraduate training and Performer's Certificate from the Eastman School, where he studied with John Marcellus and Cherry Beauregard, Mr. Kellogg performed with the San Francisco Symphony, the National Repertory Orchestra and the Syracuse Symphony. In 1989, he joined the trombone section of the Rochester Philharmonic, with whom he also performs euphonium and bass trumpet. Mr. Kellogg has made appearances at numerous low brass symposia including the International Trombone Festival, the Eastman Trombone Workshop, the Falcone International Euphonium and Tuba Festival, the Northeast Regional Tuba-Euphonium Conference and the New York Brass Conference.