Professor Elizabeth Kenny is the Head of Early Music and Professor of Musical Performance in Music at the University of Southampton.   I am a Professor of Music Performance and Head of Early Music at Southampton. This means I work closely with students from across our programmes, including those who play modern instruments as well as those who wish to explore our collection of baroque keyboards, strings and winds.   My teaching week is hugely varied, which is how I like it. I go from working with singers and players as individuals, to working with keyboard players in small groups on continuo practice and helping students who wish to mount larger performance projects. As a twenty-first century performer I am alert to the huge importance of music education, and have worked on projects with groups such as the Orchestra of the Age of Enlightenment in local schools with Southampton students. In 2013 I worked with 360 ukulele-wielding children in London and York, connecting blues with early music. This interest feeds into my university work. I run a module on Performance Teaching for students on the Masters programme, and supervise post-graduate research projects on topics in performance practice (including two lute-related PhDs) and music education.   Recent Early Music projects at Southampton have included a fully staged performance of Purcell’s Dido and Aeneas, a semi-staged performance of Venus and Adonis, and performances of works by Marc-Antoine Charpentier for oboe band, Italian madrigals and sacred vocal works, and French cantatas. I have also collaborated with a range of distinguished visiting fellows in works such as Vivaldi concerti led by Adrian Chandler (La Serenissima), as well as Roman sacred music with Erin Headley. In all of these situations I engage in a side-by-side approach, playing with students as a crucial part of their professional development.   I joined the Music Department in 2005 as an Arts and Humanities Research Fellow in the Creative and Performing Arts. I have also been a Professor of Lute at the Royal Academy of Music, London, since 1999, and taught at the Hochschule der Künste, Berlin, from 1999–2001. I combine my half-time university life with an active performing career, which takes me all over the world and keeps me in touch with the music industry into which students will be launching themselves. I am currently devising new programmes for the Sam Wanamaker Playhouse at Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre, planning performances of seventeenth-century masque music as well as solo lute recitals, and am contemplating another foray into the ukulele world with a tour in 2015: Lutes & Ukes: The Wolves of St Elvis.
  Professor Elizabeth Kenny is the Head of Early Music and Professor of Musical Performance in Music at the University of Southampton.   I am a Professor of Music Performance and Head of Early Music at Southampton. This means I work closely with students from across our programmes, including those who play modern instruments as well as those who wish to explore our collection of baroque keyboards, strings and winds.   My teaching week is hugely varied, which is how I like it. I go from working with singers and players as individuals, to working with keyboard players in small groups on continuo practice and helping students who wish to mount larger performance projects. As a twenty-first century performer I am alert to the huge importance of music education, and have worked on projects with groups such as the Orchestra of the Age of Enlightenment in local schools with Southampton students. In 2013 I worked with 360 ukulele-wielding children in London and York, connecting blues with early music. This interest feeds into my university work. I run a module on Performance Teaching for students on the Masters programme, and supervise post-graduate research projects on topics in performance practice (including two lute-related PhDs) and music education.   Recent Early Music projects at Southampton have included a fully staged performance of Purcell’s Dido and Aeneas, a semi-staged performance of Venus and Adonis, and performances of works by Marc-Antoine Charpentier for oboe band, Italian madrigals and sacred vocal works, and French cantatas. I have also collaborated with a range of distinguished visiting fellows in works such as Vivaldi concerti led by Adrian Chandler (La Serenissima), as well as Roman sacred music with Erin Headley. In all of these situations I engage in a side-by-side approach, playing with students as a crucial part of their professional development.   I joined the Music Department in 2005 as an Arts and Humanities Research Fellow in the Creative and Performing Arts. I have also been a Professor of Lute at the Royal Academy of Music, London, since 1999, and taught at the Hochschule der Künste, Berlin, from 1999–2001. I combine my half-time university life with an active performing career, which takes me all over the world and keeps me in touch with the music industry into which students will be launching themselves. I am currently devising new programmes for the Sam Wanamaker Playhouse at Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre, planning performances of seventeenth-century masque music as well as solo lute recitals, and am contemplating another foray into the ukulele world with a tour in 2015: Lutes & Ukes: The Wolves of St Elvis.
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Elizabeth Kenny
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