“Composer Travels” blog
Starting in 2013, Elizabeth will begin documenting some of her composing-related travels. To follow her musical adventures, click on the image below, or follow the blog link here.
For a catalogue of Elizabeth’s unpublished works available for loan, rental or purchase, please visit the Canadian Music Centre library online.
*NEW!* Alchemy (International Horn Society, 2013)
Alchemy trio for horn, cello & piano is now available for purchase through the International Horn Society, here.
Alchemy was funded in part by the Meir Rimon Commissioning Assistance Program of the International Horn Society.
Mosaic (International Horn Society, 2011)
Mosaic concerto for horn, with piano orchestral reduction (original version for solo horn & orchestra) is now available for purchase through the International Horn Society, here.
(Please note that the full orchestral version- score & parts are available through the Canadian Music Centre).
CMC/CLC Mentorship Programme Press Release (Dec. 2010)
Announcement of the recipients of the Canadian Music Centre (BC Region) & Canadian League of Composers’ inaugural Composer Mentorship Programme.
Click on thumbnail images to view press release.
Interview with Elizabeth in The Canadian Music Teacher (Fall 2009)
Click on thumbnail image to view the article.
Northern Tango (Canadian National Conservatory of Music, 2007)
Northern Tango- published in 2007 by the Canadian National Conservatory of Music, as part of “Making Tracks: Small Town Canada, Vol. 4″- a collection of 22 piano solos by 18 Canadian Composers. For more information about this collection, or to purchase a copy, please visit the Canadian National Conservatory of Music.
One unique aspect of being away from a big city is being able to enjoy and appreciate nature, and one of the most beautiful and spectacular canvases on which to observe natural phenomena is the night sky. Stars and other celestial bodies are certainly more visible away from the glow of city lights, and depending on location and time of year, events such as shooting stars or the aurora borealis (northern lights) will animate the sky. This piece emerges out of a backdrop of nighttime shadows, into a colourful celestial dance.