The stunningly original music of Paul John Stanbery
Now available to download to your computer, where you can print and perform it.
You can view scores and listen to each piece.
Associated with each score is some beautiful artwork, most of which is available for purchase (prints) at www.printsbypatricia.com
Symphony #2 “Foundations” Premiere – October 27, 2012 (Hamilton-Fairfield Symphony)
“Music for Mass” at St. Peter In Chains Church, Hamilton.
Easter Sunday; 2013 and HFSO and Chorale February, 2014.
“Elegy and Cortege” from 2nd Symphony. Memorial Day 2013 Concert
with the Blue Ash-Montgomery Symphony Orchestra; Michael Chertok, conducting.
The Central Ohio Symphony Orchestra; Jaime Morales-Matos, conducting. July 4, 2015.
“Lux Aeterna” for orchestra, chorus and cellist. October 27, 2015.
New music “in the pipeline” by Paul John Stanbery:
“Concerto for Piano and Orchestra” for Michael Chertok, CCM faculty and pianist for the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Music Director/Conductor – Blue Ash/Montgomery Symphony
“Nunc Dimittis” for the choir of Trinity Church in Hamilton, Ohio
Mary Alice Mawer, Director – on a request by Dame Connie Baesel
“Take Me, Instead”. A commission from the people of St. Maximillian Kolbe Catholic Church in Liberty Township, Ohio.
In honor of the 75th anniversary of the martyrdom of St. Maximillian Kolbe at Auschwitz. Scored for full orchestra and tenor soloist.
“The Hamilton-Fairfield Symphony (and Chorale) is one of the finest regional orchestras in the Cincinnati area, not just for the quality of its performances, but for the creativity of its programming.
Under music director Paul John Stanbery…..The achievement of the performers was inspiring, the content of the program, inspired. Led by Stanbery, the combined forces of the orchestra and massed choirs made a splendid impression, one that begs for an encore……….In short, it was a concert to shed luster on the Greater Cincinnati community (and beyond), and in highlighting (Michael) Daugherty and his music, to foster appreciation of the finest in American music here and now.”–-Mary Ellyn Hutton—from her review
Photo by Jack Armstrong