Interlochen depends on the philanthropy of many people and organizations for our success. While individual reasons for giving may vary, those who support Interlochen share a common belief that the arts have the ability to transform lives.
207 Musicians. 52 adults. Six concerts. Six cities. 2,200 miles. 2,250 boxed meals. The numbers tell an important part of the story about the Academy’s 2012 music tour. Specifically: it was big. It was one of the largest touring groups that Interlochen has ever taken on the road.
As part of the 50th celebrations, each arts area director will share their vision for the future of their program. In this second installment we hear from the director of the dance program, Cameron Basden.
Longtime Camp faculty member and revered music educator, Cassel Grubb, passed away on January 1, 2012. An accomplished cellist, Cassel taught generations of Interlochen campers from 1963 to 2004. He served as director of the Camp’s string ensemble program for fifteen years and co-directed the adult chamber music camp for ten years.
As part of the 50th celebrations, each arts area director will share their vision for the future of their program. In this first installment we hear from the director of the theatre program, Bill Church.
Interlochen Center for the Arts has received the National Medal of Arts, the nation’s highest honor for artistic excellence. The award was presented by President Bush to ten individuals and organizations in a White House ceremony on November 9, 2006. Jeffrey Kimpton, President of the nonprofit Interlochen Center for the Arts, traveled to Washington DC to receive the award.
Maya Samuels, a comparative arts major at the Arts Academy, was one of only 24 students in the world who attended the Nobel Prize Ceremony as part of the Stockholm International Youth Science Seminar (SIYSS).