Naturestage’s Salon Series in 2014 Kicks Off With Matt Glover Wednesday February 26


Our salon series is off and running in the Naturestage studio with the first concert/presentation the incredible Matt Glover playing

 a 60-minute Trip Around the World
(on Mandolin)

followed by a brief presentation by Miranda Loud on the state of Asian and African Elephants worldwide, the ivory trade, and why we should care

 7:30 PM Wednesday February 26, 2014        $10

 Seating is limited. RSVPs are recommended

The studio is located at 144 Moody Street in Waltham, MA in Building 18 on the 3rd Floor.  Parking is available in the cinema parking lot across the river off Pine Street. The studio is also located at the Waltham train stop
which is 12 minutes from Porter Square (Red Line)

Mandolinist Matt Glover has been performing in New England for 20 years. He has also preformed in Canada, Ireland, France, Switzerland, Japan, India, Australia & New Zealand, with appearances on NPR, CBC, national Irish television and radio, national New Zealand television. He composed music for Genie winning Canadian film “When Ponds Freeze Over” and has composed/recorded for Universal records. He has opened for Bostons acclaimed “Dropkick Murphys” numerous times, including performances at Fenway Park and TD Garden. Matt graduated from Berklee College of Music in 1993.

About naturestage

Miranda Loud is the Founder and Artistic Director of the non-profit NatureStage based in Waltham, MA, and is an interdisciplinary artist - classical singer/organist/filmmaker/photographer and environmentalist. She writes about the vital need for education to include a more heart-centered approach to studying other species that leads to a sense of stewardship. Naturestage creates works that foster empathy and kinship with other species, using the emotional power of storytelling in different art forms, mainly film, photography and music. She is also a public speaker on art and social change. Her current projects include The One Language Project, Park Dreams, The Elephant Project, and Elephantasia which all use different art forms to encourage a mind shift in how we relate to other species by asking "How would the world be different if we viewed other species as someones instead of somethings? If, instead of drawing lines, we drew circles?"
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