The Fall series begins on Sep 5, 2013
2013 Chorus flier
Invitation to the performance
|Apr 7||Mountain Vista Unitarian-Universalist Congregation of Northwest Tucson|
|Apr 21||Water Festival: Reid Park|
|Apr 27||Spring Concert: St. Mark\u2019s Presbyterian|
Song Selections from a Winter 2012 Performance
Song Selections from the Spring 2011 Concert
Interested in becoming a sponsor? Contact Karleena for more information.
Tucson Women's Chorus
Founded in 2002 the Tucson Women's Chorus is an a cappella singing group in Tucson,
AZ, USA. The group sings chants, rounds and songs of cultures and traditions from around the world.
The emphasis of the chorus is on using the natural voice and learning songs the way our ancestors learned them for untold millennia: by singing them.
The chorus includes women who have sung in other choruses as well as a current majority
of women who love to sing and have never before sung in an organized group, or even
considered themselves "singers."
Performing in community settings is optional, though encouraged.
New members are welcome!
All women and girls (when accompanied by a singing adult) are encouraged to join the chorus.
No auditions, sight-reading or experience is required. More. . .
See our listing in The Tucson Directory
June 2009: Adults who sing are remarkably good citizens. Here are some examples as proof of that:
- Choral participation remains strong in America with 32.5 million adults regularly singing in at least one of 270,000 choruses nationwide.
- Choral singers exhibit higher levels of civic involvement, with choristers almost 3 times more likely to be officers or committee members of local community organizations such as the PTA.
- Seventy-eight percent of choral singers indicated they "at least sometimes" volunteer their time in their community, while only 50% of the general public say the same.
- Seventy-four percent of choral singers agree or strongly agree that singing in a chorus has helped them become better team leaders or team participants in other areas of their lives; nearly two-thirds agree or strongly agree that being in a chorus has helped them socialize better in other areas of their lives.
- Choral singers donate 2.5 times more money to philanthropic organizations than the general public.
- Ninety-six percent of choral singers surveyed who are eligible voters said they vote regularly in national and local elections; only 70% of the general public cites the same level of participation.
- Civic engagement also extends to patronage of other art forms, with choral singers at least 2 times more likely to attend theater, opera, and orchestra performances as well as visit museums and art galleries.