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Bohemian Trio Tickets, Tour Dates and Concerts
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About Bohemian Trio

Orlando Alonso, piano
♦ Cuban born pianist and conductor Orlando Alonso has already established a flourishing international reputation through his orchestral and recital performances in North America, South America and Europe. Noted for his challenging programs, artistic maturity and versatility, his repertoire ranges from Bach, Mozart and Beethoven through the Romantics, Liszt and Brahms, to works by contemporary composers.

Mr. Alonso has performed with many of the major orchestras in Cuba as well as North and South America, including the Santa Clara Symphony, Havana Symphony, Key West Symphony, American Youth Symphony, OSB Orchestra of Rio de Janeiro, National Symphony Orchestra of Brazil, Madrid Symphony, Kiev Symphony Orchestra, Astoria Symphony, Manhattan Chamber Orchestra, George Enescu Symphony Orchestra in Rumania and Ossia Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Alonso has given recitals at Carnegie Hall in New York and has performed extensively throughout Europe, North and South America and China.

Winner of the Amadeo Roldan Piano Competition in Havana, the Sant’ Agata li Battiati in Italy, the Frinna Awerbuch International Piano Competition in New York, he was also the recipient of the Harold Bauer Award, the highest honor bestowed upon a graduating student at the Manhattan School of Music.
Orlando Alonso studied with Jorge Luis Prats at the Havana Conservatory, Herbert Stessin at the Juilliard School and with Zenon Fishbein and Horacio Gutierrez at the Manhattan School of Music.

Mr. Alonso studied conducting with Zdenek Macal at the Manhattan School of Music and has participated in master classes given by Kurt Masur. He is the founder and Artistic Director of the Ossia Symphony Orchestra in New York and the Artistic Director of the Ensemble LPR.

Yves Dharamraj, cello
♦ Captivating his audiences with a “primer of technical feats” (New York Sun), and his warm, lush tone “that might be described as something akin to rich old wood” (Boston Musical Intelligencer), YVES DHARAMRAJ has earned a worldwide reputation as a dynamic cellist who blends an immaculate command of the instrument with deep musical understanding to express his fresh and elegant interpretations.
As soloist, recitalist, chamber musician, and teaching artist, Dharamraj enjoys a multi-faceted career that takes him to the major stages of the United States and abroad, including appearances at Carnegie Hall, Avery Fisher Hall, Alice Tully Hall, and the Metropolitan Museum (New York); the Kennedy Center (DC); Orchestra Hall, Ravinia Festival, and Chicago Cultural Center (Chicago); Disney Hall and LACMA (LA); Jordan Hall, and Gardner Museum (Boston); Philadelphia Museum of Art; National Arts Center (Ottawa); Berliner Festspiele; Téatro Nacional (Dominican Republic); Panama Jazz Festival; and the Thailand National Cultural Center (Bangkok).
At the age of 16, Dharamraj made his professional solo debut performing Tchaikovsky’s Rococo Variations with the Florida Orchestra under the baton of Thomas Wilkins. He has since appeared with the orchestras of Houston, Green Bay, Edmonton, Juilliard, and the Dominican Republic in collaboration with conductors such as Carlos Miguel Prieto, Bridget Reischl, José Antonio Molina, and James DePriest, with whom he performed William Schuman’s A Song of Orpheus at Avery Fisher Hall as part of the Juilliard School’s Centennial Celebration.
Dharamraj explored the rich chamber music repertoire as a founding member of the Moët Trio and has collaborated with artists including Sir Simon Rattle, Itzhak Perlman, Miriam Fried, Christian Tetzlaff, David Robertson, Pablo Heras-Casado, Cho-Liang Lin, Gilbert Kalish, Ralph Kirshbaum, Misha Dichter, Eduard Schmieder, Isabel Leonard, Barbara Hannigan, resident artists of the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, and members of the Emerson, Cleveland, Guarneri, and Orion Quartets. He tours France, Latin America, and Asia regularly, and had the diplomatic honor of performing and teaching in Thailand in celebration of HRH Princess Galyani Vadhana’s seventh cycle birthday. He has appeared at the music festivals of iPalpiti, Ravinia, Music@Menlo, La Jolla SummerFest, Perlman Music Program, Sarasota, Banff, and MoMA’s Summergarden, and his performances have been broadcasted live on NPR, WFMT 98.7 Chicago, WGBH 89.7 Boston, KUHF 88.7 Houston, KCSN 88.5 LA, WQXR 105.9 and WNYC 93.9 New York.
As an artist also dedicated to the performance of contemporary music, Dharamraj indulges in the avant-garde as a performing and composing member of Ne(x)tworks, a collective of musicians creating and interpreting work that features a dynamic relationship between composition and improvisation. To commemorate John Cage’s centennial in 2012, Ne(x)tworks staged the iconic composer’s SongBooks at Berlin’s MaerzMusik, and at the Philadelphia Museum of Art in conjunction with the art exhibition Dancing with the Bride: Cage, Cunningham, Johns, Rauschenberg, and Duchamp. Dharamraj also performed Morton Feldman’s epic six-hour String Quartet no. 2 for the soft opening of Issue Project Room (Brooklyn). He has recorded the music of Valentin Silvestrov (Koch), Earle Brown (Mode), and Dave Brubeck (Naxos), and is currently working toward a recording of newly commissioned works for solo cello by Kenji Bunch, Cornelius Dufallo, and Adam Schoenberg.
The winner of several national competitions and awards, Dharamraj has earned top prizes in the Ima Hogg, Irving M. Klein, Juilliard, Florida Orchestra, and ASTA competitions. He has also been awarded the Salon de Virtuosi’s Diamond Career Grant, Yale School of Music’s Aldo Parisot Cello Award, New England Conservatory’s Florence Gould Scholarship, and the Juilliard School’s Victor Herbert Scholarship and C.V. Starr Doctoral Fellowship. During his tenure at Juilliard, he was bestowed the Richard French Prize for the Best Doctoral Dissertation (The Development of the Late Romantic French Aesthetic in Chamber Music, and Its Expression in Selected Cello Sonatas), and was given the honor of playing the 1719 Stradivari “Duke of Marlborough” cello, lent to him from the Juilliard Rare Instrument Collection.
Determined to draw new listeners to classical music, Dharamraj performs regularly outside the concert hall, often in impromptu scenarios. Whether his audience consists of criminal detainees at Rikers Island, elders in a Parisian nursing home, curious revelers at a Berlin bar, Haitian families displaced by the 2010 earthquake in Port-au-Prince, or delayed passengers in a LaGuardia airport terminal, Dharamraj strives to make the joys of live classical music accessible to anyone. As a teaching fellow in the Academy, a musical initiative between Carnegie Hall, Juilliard, the Weill Music Institute, and the New York City Department of Education, he taught at Brooklyn High School of the Arts. He follows his passion for teaching artistry and arts advocacy as a member of Decoda, the trailblazing New York society of virtuosos, teaching artists, arts advocates and entrepreneurs, and co-founded the New Docta International Music Festival in Cordoba, Argentina, to mentor and nurture the musical talent of Latin America.
Dharamraj began his cello studies at age four. In 1998 following studies with Mussie Eidelman and Scott Kluksdahl, he matriculated at Yale University where he graduated cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts in History (Medieval Mediterranean Studies), a Master of Music, and an Artist Diploma under the guidance of the renowned pedagogue Aldo Parisot. He further studied in Joel Krosnick and Darrett Adkins’s studio at the Juilliard School where he earned his Doctor of Musical Arts degree. He has also worked with Paul Katz at the New England Conservatory. Dr. Dharamraj taught cello at Juilliard as assistant to Mr. Krosnick from 2006 to 2009.
Yves Dharamraj plays an 1842 Jean-Baptiste Vuillaume cello. In his leisure time he loves to concoct exotic recipes in the kitchen, plays Scrabble, enjoys learning about and tasting the great wines of Burgundy and Bordeaux, and is a zealous supporter of the Chicago Cubs, Los Angeles Lakers, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Arsenal FC.

Yosvany Terry, saxophone
♦ Since his arrival in New York in 1999, Cuban saxophonist/percussionist/composer Yosvany Terry’s has been making a difference in contemporary music. His innovative work, a unique confluence of Cuban roots music and jazz, “has helped redefine Latin jazz as a complex new idiom" The New York Times”

Born into a musical family in Camaguey, Cuba, Yosvany received his earliest training from his father, Eladio “Don Pancho” Terry, a violinist and Cuba’s leading player of the chekeré. After mastering this Afro-Cuban percussion instrument, Yosvany went on to classical music training in Havana at the prestigious National School of Arts (ENA) and Amadeo Roldan Conservatory. After graduating, Yosvany worked with major figures in every realm of Cuban music: pianists Chucho Valdes, Alfredo Rodriguez and Ernan Lopez-Nussa, the celebrated nueva trova singer/guitarist Silvio Rodriguez. From his earliest days in New York, Yosvany has been welcomed by the jazz and contemporary music community; playing with Branford Marsalis, Dave Douglas, Steve Coleman, Roy Hargrove, Cassandra Wilson, Eddie Palmieri, , Joe Lovano, Jeff “Tain” Watts, Ravi Coltrane, Horacio “El Negro” Hernandez, bassist Avishai Cohen, Meshell Ndgeocello, Cassandra Wilson, Israel Lopez “Cachao“, Gonzalo Rubalcaba, Wycliffe Gordon, Paquito D‘Rivera, Taj Mahal, David Murray, Giovanni Hidalgo and Brian Lynch.

Among the many commissions he has received as a composer are the Chamber Music America “Connecting Communities Residency Program” commission funded through Doris Duke Charitable Foundation, in collaboration with Jazzmobile and Harlem Stage; Harlem Stage commissioned Yosvany Terry to write the music of the Opera Makandal; and the Jerome Foundation/Jazz Gallery Composers’ Series commission for a work for a large ensemble. He received the Rockefeller Philanthropy Advisors/New York State Music Fund’s grant through Stanford Jazz Workshop for Yedégbé, a suite of Arará music, music brought by African slaves to Cuba and other parts of the Caribbean. For more information please visit: www.yosvanyterry.com
Show More
Genres:
Contemporary Music Ensemble
Band Members:
Yosvany Terry saxophone & chékere, Orlando Alonso, piano, Yves Dharamraj, cello

No upcoming shows
Send a request to Bohemian Trio to play in your city
Request a Show

Bandsintown Merch

Circle Hat
$25.0 USD
Live Collage Sweatshirt
$45.0 USD
Rainbow T-Shirt
$30.0 USD
Circle Beanie
$20.0 USD

About Bohemian Trio

Orlando Alonso, piano
♦ Cuban born pianist and conductor Orlando Alonso has already established a flourishing international reputation through his orchestral and recital performances in North America, South America and Europe. Noted for his challenging programs, artistic maturity and versatility, his repertoire ranges from Bach, Mozart and Beethoven through the Romantics, Liszt and Brahms, to works by contemporary composers.

Mr. Alonso has performed with many of the major orchestras in Cuba as well as North and South America, including the Santa Clara Symphony, Havana Symphony, Key West Symphony, American Youth Symphony, OSB Orchestra of Rio de Janeiro, National Symphony Orchestra of Brazil, Madrid Symphony, Kiev Symphony Orchestra, Astoria Symphony, Manhattan Chamber Orchestra, George Enescu Symphony Orchestra in Rumania and Ossia Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Alonso has given recitals at Carnegie Hall in New York and has performed extensively throughout Europe, North and South America and China.

Winner of the Amadeo Roldan Piano Competition in Havana, the Sant’ Agata li Battiati in Italy, the Frinna Awerbuch International Piano Competition in New York, he was also the recipient of the Harold Bauer Award, the highest honor bestowed upon a graduating student at the Manhattan School of Music.
Orlando Alonso studied with Jorge Luis Prats at the Havana Conservatory, Herbert Stessin at the Juilliard School and with Zenon Fishbein and Horacio Gutierrez at the Manhattan School of Music.

Mr. Alonso studied conducting with Zdenek Macal at the Manhattan School of Music and has participated in master classes given by Kurt Masur. He is the founder and Artistic Director of the Ossia Symphony Orchestra in New York and the Artistic Director of the Ensemble LPR.

Yves Dharamraj, cello
♦ Captivating his audiences with a “primer of technical feats” (New York Sun), and his warm, lush tone “that might be described as something akin to rich old wood” (Boston Musical Intelligencer), YVES DHARAMRAJ has earned a worldwide reputation as a dynamic cellist who blends an immaculate command of the instrument with deep musical understanding to express his fresh and elegant interpretations.
As soloist, recitalist, chamber musician, and teaching artist, Dharamraj enjoys a multi-faceted career that takes him to the major stages of the United States and abroad, including appearances at Carnegie Hall, Avery Fisher Hall, Alice Tully Hall, and the Metropolitan Museum (New York); the Kennedy Center (DC); Orchestra Hall, Ravinia Festival, and Chicago Cultural Center (Chicago); Disney Hall and LACMA (LA); Jordan Hall, and Gardner Museum (Boston); Philadelphia Museum of Art; National Arts Center (Ottawa); Berliner Festspiele; Téatro Nacional (Dominican Republic); Panama Jazz Festival; and the Thailand National Cultural Center (Bangkok).
At the age of 16, Dharamraj made his professional solo debut performing Tchaikovsky’s Rococo Variations with the Florida Orchestra under the baton of Thomas Wilkins. He has since appeared with the orchestras of Houston, Green Bay, Edmonton, Juilliard, and the Dominican Republic in collaboration with conductors such as Carlos Miguel Prieto, Bridget Reischl, José Antonio Molina, and James DePriest, with whom he performed William Schuman’s A Song of Orpheus at Avery Fisher Hall as part of the Juilliard School’s Centennial Celebration.
Dharamraj explored the rich chamber music repertoire as a founding member of the Moët Trio and has collaborated with artists including Sir Simon Rattle, Itzhak Perlman, Miriam Fried, Christian Tetzlaff, David Robertson, Pablo Heras-Casado, Cho-Liang Lin, Gilbert Kalish, Ralph Kirshbaum, Misha Dichter, Eduard Schmieder, Isabel Leonard, Barbara Hannigan, resident artists of the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, and members of the Emerson, Cleveland, Guarneri, and Orion Quartets. He tours France, Latin America, and Asia regularly, and had the diplomatic honor of performing and teaching in Thailand in celebration of HRH Princess Galyani Vadhana’s seventh cycle birthday. He has appeared at the music festivals of iPalpiti, Ravinia, Music@Menlo, La Jolla SummerFest, Perlman Music Program, Sarasota, Banff, and MoMA’s Summergarden, and his performances have been broadcasted live on NPR, WFMT 98.7 Chicago, WGBH 89.7 Boston, KUHF 88.7 Houston, KCSN 88.5 LA, WQXR 105.9 and WNYC 93.9 New York.
As an artist also dedicated to the performance of contemporary music, Dharamraj indulges in the avant-garde as a performing and composing member of Ne(x)tworks, a collective of musicians creating and interpreting work that features a dynamic relationship between composition and improvisation. To commemorate John Cage’s centennial in 2012, Ne(x)tworks staged the iconic composer’s SongBooks at Berlin’s MaerzMusik, and at the Philadelphia Museum of Art in conjunction with the art exhibition Dancing with the Bride: Cage, Cunningham, Johns, Rauschenberg, and Duchamp. Dharamraj also performed Morton Feldman’s epic six-hour String Quartet no. 2 for the soft opening of Issue Project Room (Brooklyn). He has recorded the music of Valentin Silvestrov (Koch), Earle Brown (Mode), and Dave Brubeck (Naxos), and is currently working toward a recording of newly commissioned works for solo cello by Kenji Bunch, Cornelius Dufallo, and Adam Schoenberg.
The winner of several national competitions and awards, Dharamraj has earned top prizes in the Ima Hogg, Irving M. Klein, Juilliard, Florida Orchestra, and ASTA competitions. He has also been awarded the Salon de Virtuosi’s Diamond Career Grant, Yale School of Music’s Aldo Parisot Cello Award, New England Conservatory’s Florence Gould Scholarship, and the Juilliard School’s Victor Herbert Scholarship and C.V. Starr Doctoral Fellowship. During his tenure at Juilliard, he was bestowed the Richard French Prize for the Best Doctoral Dissertation (The Development of the Late Romantic French Aesthetic in Chamber Music, and Its Expression in Selected Cello Sonatas), and was given the honor of playing the 1719 Stradivari “Duke of Marlborough” cello, lent to him from the Juilliard Rare Instrument Collection.
Determined to draw new listeners to classical music, Dharamraj performs regularly outside the concert hall, often in impromptu scenarios. Whether his audience consists of criminal detainees at Rikers Island, elders in a Parisian nursing home, curious revelers at a Berlin bar, Haitian families displaced by the 2010 earthquake in Port-au-Prince, or delayed passengers in a LaGuardia airport terminal, Dharamraj strives to make the joys of live classical music accessible to anyone. As a teaching fellow in the Academy, a musical initiative between Carnegie Hall, Juilliard, the Weill Music Institute, and the New York City Department of Education, he taught at Brooklyn High School of the Arts. He follows his passion for teaching artistry and arts advocacy as a member of Decoda, the trailblazing New York society of virtuosos, teaching artists, arts advocates and entrepreneurs, and co-founded the New Docta International Music Festival in Cordoba, Argentina, to mentor and nurture the musical talent of Latin America.
Dharamraj began his cello studies at age four. In 1998 following studies with Mussie Eidelman and Scott Kluksdahl, he matriculated at Yale University where he graduated cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts in History (Medieval Mediterranean Studies), a Master of Music, and an Artist Diploma under the guidance of the renowned pedagogue Aldo Parisot. He further studied in Joel Krosnick and Darrett Adkins’s studio at the Juilliard School where he earned his Doctor of Musical Arts degree. He has also worked with Paul Katz at the New England Conservatory. Dr. Dharamraj taught cello at Juilliard as assistant to Mr. Krosnick from 2006 to 2009.
Yves Dharamraj plays an 1842 Jean-Baptiste Vuillaume cello. In his leisure time he loves to concoct exotic recipes in the kitchen, plays Scrabble, enjoys learning about and tasting the great wines of Burgundy and Bordeaux, and is a zealous supporter of the Chicago Cubs, Los Angeles Lakers, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Arsenal FC.

Yosvany Terry, saxophone
♦ Since his arrival in New York in 1999, Cuban saxophonist/percussionist/composer Yosvany Terry’s has been making a difference in contemporary music. His innovative work, a unique confluence of Cuban roots music and jazz, “has helped redefine Latin jazz as a complex new idiom" The New York Times”

Born into a musical family in Camaguey, Cuba, Yosvany received his earliest training from his father, Eladio “Don Pancho” Terry, a violinist and Cuba’s leading player of the chekeré. After mastering this Afro-Cuban percussion instrument, Yosvany went on to classical music training in Havana at the prestigious National School of Arts (ENA) and Amadeo Roldan Conservatory. After graduating, Yosvany worked with major figures in every realm of Cuban music: pianists Chucho Valdes, Alfredo Rodriguez and Ernan Lopez-Nussa, the celebrated nueva trova singer/guitarist Silvio Rodriguez. From his earliest days in New York, Yosvany has been welcomed by the jazz and contemporary music community; playing with Branford Marsalis, Dave Douglas, Steve Coleman, Roy Hargrove, Cassandra Wilson, Eddie Palmieri, , Joe Lovano, Jeff “Tain” Watts, Ravi Coltrane, Horacio “El Negro” Hernandez, bassist Avishai Cohen, Meshell Ndgeocello, Cassandra Wilson, Israel Lopez “Cachao“, Gonzalo Rubalcaba, Wycliffe Gordon, Paquito D‘Rivera, Taj Mahal, David Murray, Giovanni Hidalgo and Brian Lynch.

Among the many commissions he has received as a composer are the Chamber Music America “Connecting Communities Residency Program” commission funded through Doris Duke Charitable Foundation, in collaboration with Jazzmobile and Harlem Stage; Harlem Stage commissioned Yosvany Terry to write the music of the Opera Makandal; and the Jerome Foundation/Jazz Gallery Composers’ Series commission for a work for a large ensemble. He received the Rockefeller Philanthropy Advisors/New York State Music Fund’s grant through Stanford Jazz Workshop for Yedégbé, a suite of Arará music, music brought by African slaves to Cuba and other parts of the Caribbean. For more information please visit: www.yosvanyterry.com
Show More
Genres:
Contemporary Music Ensemble
Band Members:
Yosvany Terry saxophone & chékere, Orlando Alonso, piano, Yves Dharamraj, cello

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