Graduate

Final Completion (Graduation) Semester Deadlines

Detailed information on final semester (graduation) DEADLINES.

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Doctor of Musical Arts - Policies and Procedures

The TCU School of Music offers NASM-accredited doctoral degree study in the following areas:

Degree Plans:

  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Music Theory or History
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Composition
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Voice Pedagogy
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Piano Performance with Cognate in Piano Pedagogy
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Piano Pedagogy
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Composition with Cognate in Music History
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Composition with Cognate in Performance
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Conducting with Cognate in Music History or Theory
  • Doctor of Musical Arts in Conducting with Cognate in Performance

School Facilities

The TCU School of Music is housed in historic Ed Landreth Hall, the Mary D. and F. Howard Walsh Center for Performing Arts, Music Building South and Jarvis Hall. The Ed Landreth building includes the music offices and conference room, teaching studios, classrooms, a computer lab, practice and rehearsal facilities and a 1200-seat auditorium, once home to the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition. Instrumental resources include numerous upright and grand pianos; four pipe organs; two harpsichords; a clavichord; and a collection of authentic Baroque instruments.

The Walsh Center is home to the unique 325-seat PepsiCo Recital Hall, which is well known for its unprecedented acoustical design. The Walsh Center also contains an instrumental rehearsal hall, a choral rehearsal hall, an electronic piano laboratory, piano teaching studios and piano practice rooms all furnished exclusively with Steinway pianos.

Located on the south side of the TCU campus, Music Building South serves the TCU Opera Studio and contains a 100-seat rehearsal studio theater and the John Large Vocal Arts Laboratory.

The third floor of the newly renovated Jarvis Hall contains teaching studios, two classrooms, the Upchurch Studio for Electro-Acoustic Music, the Music Education Resource Library and the School of Music student lounge. In addition to these four buildings, practice rooms and teaching studios are located in the Waits and Foster residence halls; and a large, comprehensive music library complete with recordings, reference books, texts, scores, and a listening room is housed in the Mary Couts Burnett Library.

Doctor of Musical Arts

Policies and Procedures

The objective of the TCU Doctor of Musical Arts (DMA) degree in performance, piano pedagogy, composition or conducting is to develop the musician-scholar—one who displays a high level of mastery in a professional medium and is equipped with scholarly research skills. The program leading to the degree is designed to prepare musician-scholars for careers as creative artists and teachers at institutions of higher learning. Enrollment in the doctoral program is carefully monitored toward the goal of remaining highly selective and relatively small. Prospective DMA students must demonstrate the potential for both artistry and scholarship on the highest levels.

Admission Requirements

To be admitted for study leading to the Doctor of Musical Arts, applicants must hold a master's degree in music or music education (or the equivalent) of at least 30 credit hours from an accredited college, university, or comparable institution, and present a GPA of at least 3.0 for all previous graduate-level work (A = 4.0). Appropriate preparation for doctoral study will vary according to the major/degree plan chosen; therefore, prospective applicants should consult with faculty in their intended major area for specific requirements and expectations.
Application to the Doctor of Musical Arts program requires students to first complete the TCU Graduate Admission Application. The TCU Graduate Admission Application is available at http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.

  1. A completed application for admission to DMA graduate study, available at http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.
  2. Two official transcripts of all college work. Translations must be provided for all international transcripts.
  3. Non-refundable application fee of $60.
  4. Three current letters of reference from persons qualified to comment on the applicant's academic musical achievement, teaching and/or professional experience, and potential for success in the degree program.
  5. A double-spaced typed paper of five pages or more that illustrates the applicant's best writing and research skills. A term paper completed as part of masterís level work is sufficient, or the student may submit a research paper, a critical analysis, or an article suitable for publication.
  6. A resume or curriculum vitae. This should include a list of concert performances, compositions, publications, and other musical accomplishments.

In addition, applicants must complete the requirements for the major field of study as described below:

  1. Performance
    1. Based on the results of pre-screening, an invitation may be extended to perform an on-campus audition/recital in the principal applied music area before a faculty committee. The performance should feature works of contrasting styles, chosen to demonstrate musicianship and technical proficiency. Memorization is encouraged for all performers; it is required in piano, strings and voice. Sight-reading may be included as part of the audition. Audition requirements vary depending upon the area of study; for specific audition requirements, applicants must contact the faculty in their intended major area.
    2. Applicants must first submit a video recording of a live performance and include a typed program (PDF preferred). These required materials are uploaded through the School of Music Web site. Complete directions are available at: www.music.tcu.edu/graduate.asp.
  2. Composition
    1. Based on the results of pre-screening, an invitation may be extended for an on-campus interview with the composition faculty.
    2. Applicants must first submit five scores of recent works with recordings, as available. These materials should be mailed directly to the Office of Graduate Studies. Complete directions are available at: www.music.tcu.edu/graduate.asp.
  3. Conducting
    1. Based on the results of pre-screening, an invitation may be extended to perform an on-campus audition/recital with a TCU choral or instrumental ensemble before a faculty committee. The audition will consist of a work chosen by the applicant in addition to one work assigned by the conducting faculty.
    2. Applicants must first submit a video recording of a recent ensemble performance and rehearsal conducted by the applicant.
    3. Applicants must also submit a repertoire list of all works conducted, as well as those studied in depth and prepared for conducting. These required materials are uploaded through the School of Music Web site. Complete directions are available at: www.music.tcu.edu/graduate.asp.
  4. Piano Pedagogy
    1. In addition to the application materials above, students must submit printed programs of their performances, and supply a DVD recording of a live performance with their application for admission. (pre-screening for on-campus audition invitation)
    2. In addition to the performance DVD, students must submit a 15 minute DVD recording of their teaching. The teaching excerpt should include a private lesson and may include a group lesson. International students should submit a video demonstrating their ability to teach using the English language.
    3. Based on the results of pre-screening, an invitation may be extended to perform an on-campus audition/recital before a faculty committee. For specific pre-screening and on-campus performance audition requirements, students should visit the Piano Division website.

Audition

Based on the results of pre-screening, an invitation may be extended to perform an on-campus audition/recital/interview in the principal applied music area before a faculty committee. Applicants should not select an audition day until they have received an official invitation to do so. If invited, the audition/recital/interview should be arranged in coordination with the faculty in the major area and the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office. The CFA Graduate Office will send faculty contact information after application materials are received.  Audition dates are posted on http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.

The candidate must present a dossier at the audition; it should include the audition program, a vita and a repertoire list. During the audition, which will be heard by at least three members of the graduate faculty, the candidate normally performs 30-45 minutes from a prepared one-hour program. After the performance, the applicant will interview with the faculty present. The faculty will report their evaluation of the audition and interview to the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office, using the Report of DMA Audition Form. This report will be added to the student's file, which will be reviewed by area faculty, the Graduate Standards Committee, the School of Music director and the associate dean for graduate Studies.

Language Requirement
The student must acquire a reading knowledge of one approved modern foreign language, usually French, German or Italian. With the consultation and approval of the program adviser, the student will choose the language most appropriate to his/her research, area of concentration and prior language study.

The student may meet the language requirement by earning at least a "B" average in the undergraduate sophomore year (both semesters) of the language, by earning a "B" in a graduate-level course in the language, or by achieving an appropriate score on a language exam such as the College Level Examination Program (CLEP). Curricular DMA credit is not given for language courses; in addition, no graduate financial aid is available for these courses.

Further language and diction skills are required for voice and choral conducting students. Please consult with the faculty in these areas for details.

Entrance Examination
The academic and musical abilities of all applicants are assessed by means of an entrance examination. This exam is given during the audition/interview visit. The exam serves as a diagnostic tool to determine whether or not a student is prepared for doctoral study, what deficiencies exist and as an aid in advising. The results of the exam are reported to the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office and added to the student's file; it is a factor in admissions.
On the basis of the entrance exam, incoming doctoral students may be advised to take certain courses to eliminate deficiencies in music history and theory. Credit earned in the completion of these courses is not applicable toward DMA requirements.

During the registration period, the student will meet with his/her program adviser to discuss the results of the exams, plan a tentative course of study, identify ways to strengthen areas in which deficiencies may exist and review general program requirements.

Students whose master's degree program did not include a course in bibliographic research will be required to take MUSI 60103 Bibliography and Research Techniques; this course will not count toward DMA curriculum requirements.

Further information about the entrance exam and suggestions for preparation are available at www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.

English Requirements for International Applicants
In order to be considered for admission to the TCU DMA Program, all international students must complete the Test of English as a Foreign Language and achieve one of the following scores:

  • 100 on the iBT TOEFL

This requirement applies to prospective international students coming from abroad, as well as those coming to TCU from another college or university in the United States. Official scores must be sent to TCU from the testing agency.

Students who have earned a degree (in music) at an English-language university may be exempted from taking the TOEFL, at the discretion of the Graduate Standards Committee.
The on-campus interview and submitted writing samples will also be used to evaluate each applicant's English language proficiency. International students may be asked to interview via teleconference to ascertain listening and speaking ability in English.

GRE

The GRE is required of all DMA applicants. Official scores must be sent to TCU from the testing agency. The GRE score is one of many elements in the applicant's file that will be considered during the admission process; there is no minimum required score.

Application Deadlines

For full consideration, applicants seeking admission to the DMA program should complete their application by December 15 to be considered for fall matriculation.

Graduate Assistantships

Graduate assistantships are available in various areas; these assistantships provide tuition waiver, a stipend, or both, and require up to 10 hours of work per week. Graduate Assistants must be full-time resident students. Applicants should indicate their interest in being considered for an assistantship on the application for admission. The application must be received in the Graduate Office by December 15 for full consideration for the fall semester. Generally, assistantships are for a complete academic year and are not available starting in the spring semester. Students are notified by April 15 if they have been granted an assistantship for the next academic year.

TCU adheres to the following Resolution of the Council of Graduate Schools in the United States: "Students are under no obligation to respond to offers of financial support prior to April 15; earlier deadlines for acceptance of such offers violate the intent of this Resolution. In those instances in which a student accepts an offer before April 15, and subsequently desires to withdraw that acceptance, the student may submit in writing a resignation of the appointment at any time through April 15. However, an acceptance given or left in force after April 15 commits the student not to accept another offer without first obtaining a written release from the institution to which a commitment has been made. Similarly, an offer by an institution after April 15 is conditional on presentation by the student of the written release from any previously accepted offer."

Doctoral students may hold an assistantship for a maximum of three years; renewal is dependent upon the recommendation of the faculty. In order to have an assistantship renewed, the student must make excellent academic and musical progress, display professional and collegial conduct, and fulfill all assistantship duties.

Outside employment for students holding financial aid carrying stipends is discouraged. The University assumes that the student's primary obligation is toward graduate study. The Director and Associate Dean reserve the right to review any outside employment and require that the student modify the commitment to the outside employment or relinquish the financial aid appointment.

Entrance Examination

The academic and musical abilities of all applicants are assessed by means of an entrance examination. This exam will be given during the audition/interview visit. The exam serves as a diagnostic tool to determine whether or not a student is prepared for doctoral study, what deficiencies exist, and as an aid in advising. The results of the exam will be reported to the CFA Grad Office and added to the studentís file; it will be a factor in admissions.

On the basis of the Entrance Exam, incoming doctoral students may be advised to take certain courses to eliminate deficiencies in music history and theory. Credit earned in the completion of these courses is not applicable toward DMA requirements.

During the registration period, the student will meet with his or her program advisor to discuss the results of the exams, plan a tentative course of study, identify ways to strengthen areas in which deficiencies may exist, and review general program requirements.

Students whose Masterís degree program did not include a course in bibliographic research will be required to take MUSI 60103-Bibliography and Research Techniques; this course will not count toward DMA curriculum requirements.

Further information about the Entrance Exam, and suggestions for preparation, are available on the CFA Grad Studies Website.

Keyboard Proficiency

Certain areas of study require keyboard proficiency. These standards are as follows:

Composition: Keyboard sight-reading for Composition majors consists of simple four-part, open choral score reading and a demonstrated ability to sight-read multiple lines at a time from a full orchestral or band score at pitch and in common transpositions (F, E-flat, B-flat, A) and tenor or alto clefs. The selected excerpts, which require moderate piano technical skills, must be transposed to the proper key and sounding octave.

Voice (Vocal Performance): Perform a piano audition of approximately five minutes in length. Repertoire presented should be equivalent in difficulty to that of Clementi Sonatinas or J. S. Bach Two Part Inventions. Pieces need not be memorized. Sight-read song accompaniments of moderate difficulty.

Choral Conducting: Sight-reading for Choral Conducting majors consists of four-part, open choral score reading.

Wind Instrument Conducting: Sight-read lines from a full orchestral or band score in common transpositions (F, E-flat, B-flat, A) and tenor or alto clefs. The selected excerpts, which require moderate piano technical skills, must be transposed to the proper key and sounding octave.

Orchestral Conducting: Two excerpts will be given to the student 24 hours prior to the exam, including 4-part strings and 4-5 woodwinds and/or brass, including at least two transpositions. Two additional excerpts will be given at the exam, including a single line in alto or tenor clef, and a single line in B-flat, F, or A transposition.

The studentís level will be ascertained by means of an audition; the required skills must be acquired be for Candidacy.

Major and Co-major Professor

At the time of admission, each student is assigned a faculty memberótypically the studentís professor in the major areaówho serves as advisor and mentor throughout the program. If the Major Professor does not have an earned doctorate, a Co-major Professor with an earned doctorate will be appointed. The Major and Co-major Professor will advise the student on all matters pertaining to the program of study and selection of courses.

The Major or Co-Major Professor will typically serve as chair of the studentís Doctoral Committee, guiding the preparation of recitals and research for the Document or Dissertation. The Major or Co-major Professor will chair the oral portion of the General Exam as well as the Final Oral Examination.

Doctoral Committee

Each student is counseled by a Doctoral Committee comprised of five members of the graduate faculty. As soon as it is practical, the doctoral committee is selected jointly by the student and the major professor. The student contacts members of the faculty to secure their willingness to serve on the committee and obtains the signature of each member on the Appointment of Doctoral Committee Form. The committee must include the Major or Co-major Professor (who serves as chair of the committee), another professor representing the major field of study, an approved professor representing music history/literature, an approved professor representing music theory, and a professor from outside of the School of Music. In the event a cognate area is not represented by any of these faculty members, a faculty member from the cognate area must be added to the committee. The committee approves recital programs, evaluates the recitals, conducts the general examination, supervises the preparation of the document or dissertation, and administers the final oral examination. At the document or dissertation stage, the doctoral committee may be reconstituted to provide additional expertise appropriate to the project. Any changes in membership of the Doctoral Committee must receive approval by the retiring, continuing, and new members of the committee, the Director of the SOM, and the Associate Dean for Graduate Studies.

Doctoral Committee Report
The Doctoral Committee Report affords the opportunity for a thorough review of the studentís degree progress. Following approval by the major area of study, it is normally prepared jointly by the Major Professor and student when the student has earned at least twelve, but not more than thirty doctoral credits. It is then circulated to all Doctoral Committee members for approval and/or recommendations. The report specifies the requirements for the completion of the degree and thus constitutes an agreement between the student, Doctoral Committee, the SOM, and the CFA Graduate Office. It must be submitted to and accepted by the CFA Graduate Office prior to attempting the General Examination. Subsequent changes in the content of the report can be made only with the approval of the Major Professor, Doctoral Committee, Director of the SOM, and the Associate Dean for Graduate Studies. Residency Requirements

The student must be in residence as a full-time student for two consecutive regular semesters (fall/spring or spring/fall). A minimum of nine hours of approved course work and/or approved research must be completed each semester of the year of residence. Depending on the area of study, summer study/coursework may or may not be available. Summer coursework does not count toward residency requirements.

Transfer Credit

All TCU DMA programs include 60 semester hours of credit. A Masterís degree of at least 30 hours is a prerequisite for DMA study at TCU.

Up to 12 semester hours of transfer credit earned beyond the Master's level may be applied to doctoral degree requirements in accordance with the following rules:

  1. The credit hours transferred must represent valid graduate credit from an institution accredited to offer the DMA or equivalent degree.
  2. The credit is applicable to the degree program and is approved by the program advisor, the Doctoral Committee, Director of the SOM, and Associate Dean for Graduate Studies.
  3. The credit hours transferred may not be in an area where a deficiency exists (as identified by the entrance examinations or any other evaluation process).
  4. Credit hours in the candidate's major area of concentration may not be transferred.
  5. Credit hours transferred must carry a grade of A, B, or S.
  6. Credit hours transferred normally cannot be more than five years old at the time of admission or re-admission to the degree program.
  7. Students whose Masterís degree program included more than 30 hours may be eligible to transfer up to six hours of Masterís degree work.

Public Performance Requirements

The program content for DMA recitals must be approved one month in advance by the major professor and the studentís Doctoral Committee. In the case of a lecture recital, an outline of the lecture must accompany the program. The first recital must be presented before the General Examination is taken, and at least one recital must be performed after the General Examination has been passed.

Recital dates may be reserved during the first week of class during each semester. The recital program must be approved by the Major Professor and the Doctoral Committee; the Major Professor will notify the CFA Graduate office and the Music Office that the student has been approved to play a DMA recital. The Major Professor will accompany the student to the Music Office to secure a date for the recital. All members of the Doctoral Committee should be notified of the time, date, and location of each recital by the candidate at least two weeks prior to the performance. Students are encouraged to consult with committee members prior to setting the recital date.

Normally, all doctoral recitals are given on campus. However, with permission of the student's Doctoral Committee and the Director of the SOM, a student may present one of the recitals off campus. When a recital is given off campus, the Major Professor must be in attendance.

Ideally, all doctoral recitals will be heard in person by at least three members of the studentís Doctoral Committee. Members of the Doctoral Committee present at the recital will meet privately following the recital to discuss and evaluate the performance. Doctoral Committee members not in attendance must be provided a recording by the student within one week following the recital, to be evaluated within the period of two weeks. The major professor will circulate the Report of DMA Recital Grade Form for all Doctoral Committee members to sign, and return it to the CFA Grad Office. The Associate Dean will then report the recital grade to the registrar.

Performance: A minimum of three public performances is required. At least two performances must be full-length solo recitals. The remaining performance may be either a lecture recital or chamber music recital. A student who has an opportunity to perform a concerto with orchestra or appear in a major operatic role may apply for evaluation of such performances as a portion of the recital requirements. Concerto or operatic performances may not be substituted for more than one full-length recital. Such substitution must be approved in advance by the student's Doctoral Committee. Memorization requirements are determined by the faculty in the major area.

Piano Pedagogy: A student emphasizing piano pedagogy must demonstrate competence both as a performer and as a teacher. To this end, three public performances are required: 1) a full-length solo recital; 2) a second full-length solo recital, a lecture recital (which may be pedagogical in nature), or a chamber music recital in which the piano plays an important musical role; and 3) a public workshop for piano teachers concentrating on teaching techniques and materials. The public workshop must be at least five hours in length. It may be presented off campus, provided the major professor is in attendance and the workshop is videotaped.

Composition: A student in composition must demonstrate competence as a practitioner of the musical art by presenting two recitals. One recital is a program of original music. The second recital requirement may be satisfied through the presentation of a single recital of original music or the equivalent realized through several performances of original compositions presented during regular School of Music concerts or recital programs. As appropriate, the student may appear as a soloist, member of a chamber ensemble, or as conductor. A student who has the opportunity for a significant off-campus performance of original music may apply for evaluation of that performance as a portion of the second recital requirement. This must be approved by the Major Professor and the Doctoral Committee.

Conducting: Three public performances are required. Two of these may be performed by TCU SOM ensembles; at least one recital must be performed by a group recruited by the student. At least two performances must be full-length concerts. The remaining performance may be a lecture recital related to the document topic. Concert literature should comprise a variety of national and historical styles and should make use of large as well as small ensembles. Choice of repertoire and media will be made after consultation with and approval of the Major Professor and the Doctoral Committee. Detailed and specific requirements are available from the conducting area faculty.

Recital Recording
Recitals performed in Ed Landreth Hall or PepsiCo Recital Hall will be recorded by SOM staff. The student must arrange for a professional quality recording to be made of any recitals given outside the SOM or off-campus. An appropriately labeled and indexed recording of each recital, with program, must be submitted to the Graduate Office.

DMA General Examination

The general examination is designed to evaluate the student's ability to integrate knowledge, apply theoretical concepts, demonstrate skills and draw conclusions. Although it is composed of many parts, the examination is regarded as one entity and evaluated as such. It normally covers coursework completed for the doctoral degree as well as general musical knowledge normally acquired through prior study and professional experience. It focuses on the major field of concentration' the cognate area(s) of study, music history; and music theory.

Before taking the examination, the student must have remedied any deficiencies identified by the entrance exam. In addition, he/she must have completed all of the coursework in music history and theory, and a majority of the major field coursework. Further, the student must have presented at least two DMA recitals. The student must receive the approval of the Doctoral Committee to take the examination. The major professor will report to the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office in writing or by email that the student has been approved by the committee to take the exam. The student must be enrolled in at least one graduate credit hour during the semester in which the general examination is taken. The examination is both written and oral in nature. The written portion of the examination is given once each semester. Exam dates and information about the structure of the exam may be obtained from http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.

The oral portion of the exam is usually scheduled one to two weeks following the written tests. All members of the Doctoral Committee, including the outside member, must be present when the oral portion of the examination is administered. The examination must be completed at least seven months prior to receiving the degree.

Within one week after the oral portion of the general examination, the major professor must report to the associate dean for graduate studies whether the student passed or failed the examination. If the student passes the examination, he/she is admitted to candidacy for the degree. If the student fails, he/she may, with the permission of the Doctoral Committee, attempt the examination one more time during the following semester or later. A third attempt is not permitted.

For more detailed information on how to schedule the general examination, see http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu/.

DMA Written Documentation/Dissertation

A six-credit hour written document is required for the DMA in Performance, Piano Pedagogy and Conducting. The document is normally more limited in scope than a dissertation, but demonstrates high standards of scholarship and contributes to existing knowledge. It is hoped that the final project is suitable for publication.

Composition students produce a full 12-hour dissertation of one or more compositions suitable for publication.

Students should begin thinking about a topic early during the coursework so they may be ready to present the topic proposal as soon as the general examination has been passed. Presentation of a topic prior to passing the general examination requires special permission from the Doctoral Committee and the School of Music director.

Choosing a Topic
Performance major: The document will normally be concerned with such areas as music history, repertoire, performance practices, analysis of major works, human physiology, acoustics, psychology, aesthetics, teaching methods and materials, and the editing of lesser-known compositions.

Composition major: The final project comprises one or more major works.

Conducting major: The document will be concerned with such areas as performance practices, teaching methods and materials, the editing of early music, aesthetics or psychology, and analysis of major works.

Proposal
Once a potential topic has been identified, a written proposal is prepared under the guidance of the Major Professor and other members of the Doctoral Committee. The proposal will normally include an introduction, a discourse on the nature and importance of the topic, a chapter-by-chapter outline of the projected document, and a bibliography. Once the proposal has been written, it is submitted to all committee members for comments and suggestions. Following further revision (if needed), the proposal is considered at a meeting of the entire Doctoral Committee. The student is required to be present at this meeting. Upon approval of the proposal, bound copies are then signed by the Doctoral Committee members. Each committee member receives a copy of the proposal and an additional copy is submitted to the CFA Graduate Office for reference. The latter must be velo bound.

Document or Dissertation Hours Enrollment

Permission to enroll in MUSI 90960/90970 (DMA Document) or MUSI 90980/90990 (DMA Composition Dissertation) may be granted during any enrollment period in which work on the project or proposal is undertaken. Following the initial enrollment in document or dissertation hours, a student must maintain continuous enrollment during each regular semester in at least one hour of Document or Dissertation until the degree is completed.

Document or Dissertation Writing

During the research and writing of the project, the candidate is advised to consult regularly with the major professor and, from time to time, with the other members of the Doctoral Committee. The major professor bears the primary responsibility for guiding the research efforts of the doctoral candidate and should possess expertise in the topic area as well as skills of scholarship necessary to guide the document to successful completion. When the topic extends beyond the expertise of this faculty member, a co-major professor may serve the best interests of the student. In addition, if the student's major professor does not have an earned doctorate, the co-major professor, appointed at the outset of doctoral study, will mentor the project. (See above, Major and Co-Major Professor.) The major or co-major professor supervises the project to ensure exhaustive research of the topic, a thorough and complete report of the findings, a logical organization of the paper, correct grammar, proper spelling, acceptable writing style and appropriate format. Before other members of the Doctoral Committee receive the document for review (either in part or whole), the paper should be at a stage of progress and level of scholarship suitable for critical examination.

Each committee member brings his/her own area of expertise to bear on the paper and carefully scrutinizes it for weaknesses in research, content, organization and general scholarship.

The student, in consultation with the major professor, will use the current edition of either the MLA Style Manual and Guide to Scholarly Publishing or Turabian's Manual of Style. Each student must follow the School of Music DMA Document and Dissertation Guidelines available at http://www.cfagraduate.tcu.edu.

DMA Final Oral Examination

One month prior to the proposed final oral examination date, the candidate must present a copy of the document or dissertation to all members of the doctoral committee for critical examination and comment. All five members of the committee must read the document/dissertation and accept or reject it. If it receives tentative acceptance from the committee and the indicated corrections and/or revisions are minimal, then the candidate may begin preparation of the final draft.

The candidate must present to the Graduate Office an unbound copy of the complete document/dissertation and abstract (the latter not exceeding 350 words) in order to secure permission to take the final oral examination. The document and abstract must be accompanied by the Doctoral Oral Exam Scheduling Form, signed by all members of the Doctoral Committee. The student must contact each member of the Doctoral Committee prior to setting and confirming the date and time of the final oral examination. After the reading copy has been examined and approved and a degree check has been satisfactorily completed by the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office, the associate dean will sign the Doctoral Oral Exam Scheduling Form and the exam may take place as scheduled. A Report on the Final Oral Examination Form will be given to the major professor.

The final oral examination is primarily a defense of the document or dissertation, although any relevant topic may be explored if the committee so chooses. In order to allow adequate time for preparation of examination questions, a copy of the document should be provided to each member of the committee at least seven days prior to the examination. The student is responsible for contacting all committee members prior to setting the time, date and location of the examination. The final oral examination is open to the public.

At least four members of the committee, including the major professor and the outside member, must be present to conduct the examination. Following a decision on the student's examination performance, those committee members present must sign the Report on the Final Oral Examination Form. The major professor will deliver the report to the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office.

The candidate must be enrolled in at least one graduate hour during the semester in which the final oral examination is taken. The final oral exam must be taken during the same semester that the document or dissertation is completed.

If the candidate fails the oral exam, only one reexamination will be permitted; the date of the reexamination is set at the discretion of the doctoral committee. If the candidate fails the reexamination, he/she is dropped from the program, and candidacy for the degree is terminated.

If the candidate passes the final oral examination, he/she will take a copy of the document/dissertation, signed by all committee members, to the College of Fine Arts Graduate Office for final approval. The process requires electronic submission of a PDF file, according to the instructions posted at lib.tcu.edu/NDLTD. Copyright may be obtained; the fee for this optional service is paid by the student. The School of Music also requires a bound copy of the document/dissertation for its archives.

Time Limit

A doctoral student who enters the TCU DMA program with a masterís degree must pass the general examination within four calendar years of the studentís first registration for doctoral study at TCU. A doctoral candidate must complete all the degree requirements within six years after passing the general examination. Extension of time must be applied for in writing to the Director of the SOM who will then make a recommendation to the Associate Dean. The letter should explain why the degree was not completed within the time limit and should present a schedule for completion of the degree.

Degree Plans

Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Music Theory or History

  • MUSP 70110-70610 Lessons on major instrument 18 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSP 80991 DMA Recital III 1
  • Music Theory courses 9
  • Music History courses 9
  • Cognate 6*
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 7

TOTAL 60
*6 additional credits in Music History or Theory

Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Composition*

  • MUSP 70110-70610 Lessons on major instrument 18 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSP 80991 DMA Recital III 1
  • Music Theory courses 9
  • Music History courses 9
  • MUSI 60630 Composition 6
  • MUSI 60801 Composition Seminar 1
  • Composition Electives 2
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 4

TOTAL 60
*Admission to the Composition Cognate is determined by the composition faculty; ability to do graduate level work in composition is a prerequisite.

Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance with Cognate in Voice Pedagogy

  • MUSI 70110 Doctoral Voice 12 (six semesters)
  • MUSI 70110 Doctoral Voice (Vocal Coaching) 6 (six semesters)
  • MUSI 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSI 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSI 80961 DMA Lecture/Recital 1
  • Ensembles (Opera) 2
  • MUSI 60064 Advanced Vocal Pedagogy Seminar 3
  • MUSI 60072 Technology in Voice Teaching 2
  • MUSI 60052 Repertoire Management 2
  • MUSI 60041 Practicum (2 semesters) 2
  • Pedagogy Elective ** 2-3
  • Music History Courses* 6-9
  • Music Theory Courses* 6-9
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 4-5

Total 60
* Advanced courses in music theory and music history with a minimum of two courses in an area. ** Chosen from MUSI 50063, 60041, 60062, 60162, or Speech Communications Disorders courses.

Doctor of Musical Arts in Piano Performance with Cognate in Piano Pedagogy

  • MUSP 70210 Doctoral Piano 18 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSP 80961 DMA Lecture/Recital 1
  • Piano Pedagogy Courses 11-12*
  • Music Theory courses 9
  • Music History courses 9
  • MUSI 60080-60170 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 1-2

TOTAL 60
* Chosen from MUSI 60203, 60213, 60223, 60233, 60243, 60913, 60923, 61230, 60400

Doctor of Musical Arts in Piano Pedagogy

  • MUSP 70210 Doctoral Piano 12 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSI 80971 Doctoral Pedagogy Workshop I 1
  • MUSI 80981 Doctoral Pedagogy Workshop II 1
  • Piano Pedagogy Courses 12-14*
  • Music Theory courses 9
  • Music History courses 9
  • MUSI 60080-60170 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 4-6

TOTAL 60
* Chosen from MUSI 60203, 60213, 60223, 60233, 60243, 60913, 60923, 61230, 60400

Doctor of Musical Arts in Composition with Cognate in Music History

  • MUSI 70630 Doctoral Composition 12 (four semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSI 60801 Composition Seminar 1
  • Music Theory Courses* 12
  • MUSI 70903 Music Theory Treatise* 3
  • Music History Cognate 15
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 1
  • MUSI 90980, 90990 DMA Composition Dissertation 12
  • Electives 2

TOTAL 60
*All DMA degrees in Composition include the equivalent of a cognate in Music Theory.

Doctor of Musical Arts in Composition with Cognate in Performance*

  • MUSI 70630 Doctoral Composition 12 (four semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSI 60801 Composition Seminar 1
  • Music Theory Courses** 12
  • MUSI 70903 Music Theory Treatise** 3
  • Music History Courses 9
  • MUSP 60110-60610 Applied Music Lessons 6
  • Performance Electives 2
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 1
  • MUSI 90980, 90990 DMA Composition Dissertation 12

TOTAL 60
*Admission to the performance cognate is by audition and must be approved by the appropriate applied music faculty.
**All DMA degrees in composition include the equivalent of a cognate in Music Theory.

Doctor of Musical Arts in Conducting with Cognate in Music History or Theory

  • MUSI 70220 Doctoral Conducting* 18 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSP 80991 DMA Recital III 1
  • MUSI 60232 Score Reading 2
  • Music Theory Courses** 9
  • Music History Courses*** 9
  • Cognate**** 6
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 5

TOTAL 60
*Must include lessons in orchestral, band, and choral conducting.
**Must include MUSI 70203 Analysis for Performance and MUSI 50970 Spec. Studies: Advanced Orchestration.
*** MUSI 50403 Symphonic Literature, MUSI 50423 Choral Literature, MUSI 50970 Spec. Studies: Band Literature are required. ****6 additional credits in Music History or Theory

Doctor of Musical Arts in Conducting with Cognate in Performance*

  • MUSI 70220 Doctoral Conducting** 18 (six semesters)
  • MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I 1
  • MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II 1
  • MUSP 80991 DMA Recital III 1
  • MUSI 60232 Score Reading 2
  • Music Theory Courses*** 9
  • Music History Courses**** 9
  • MUSP 60110-60610 Applied Music Lessons 6
  • MUSP 70971 Recital (Cognate area) 1
  • MUSI 60010-60360 Ensembles 2
  • MUSI 90970 DMA Document 6
  • Electives 4

TOTAL 60
*Admission to the performance cognate is by audition and must be approved by the appropriate applied music faculty.
**Must include lessons in orchestral, band, and choral conducting.
***Must include MUSI 70203 Analysis for Performance and MUSI 50970 Spec. Studies: Advanced Orchestration.
****MUSI 50403 Symphonic Literature, MUSI 50423 Choral Literature, MUSI 50970 Special Studies: Band Literature are required

Courses of Instruction

The following is a complete list of courses offered by this department. Go to Class Search to see which courses are being taught this semester.

MUSI 50053 Introduction to Voice Pedagogy. Prerequisite: Appropriate undergraduate degree in Music or Music Education or permission of instructor. Introduction to science, methods, and materials of voice pedagogy. Acoustics, breathing, attack, registration, resonance, vowels, articulation, and coordination of singing.

MUSI 50063 Comparative Voice Pedagogy. Prerequisite: MUSI 50053 or equivalent and permission of instructor. Comparisons of research results and concepts of voice pedagogy across national styles, bel canto treatises, 19th century sources, contemporary methods, and artist statements. Students are encouraged to develop their own practical studio procedures in harmony with the common ideals of Western artistic voice culture.

MUSI 50203 Musical Structure and Style. Study of musical style and structure through the analysis of music; organized chronologically from 1750 to the present.

MUSI 50212 Choral Conducting. Prerequisites: Senior or graduate standing, MUSI 30512 or 30522, keyboard facility or permission of instructor. Materials and techniques for the experienced choral director.

MUSI 50222 Instrumental Conducting. Prerequisite: MUSI 30522; keyboard facility; or permission of instructor. Baton technique and its application to selected works of symphonic and operatic literature.

MUSI 50303 History of Sacred Music. Prerequisite: Junior or Senior standing or permission of instructor. A historical survey of sacred music from ancient times to the twentieth century.

MUSI 50403 Symphonic Literature. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. Selected works for orchestra and band, illustrating development of the symphony.

MUSI 50413 Survey of Operatic Literature. Prerequisite: Graduate standing or approved seniors with Music 30613, 30623. Operatic masterpieces from 1600 to the present with emphasis on selected works of Mozart, Verdi, Wagner, Puccini, Britten and others.

MUSI 50423 Choral Literature. Prerequisite: Graduate standing or approved seniors with Music 30613, 30623. The various forms in the field of choral literature with detailed examination of representative works.

MUSI 50433 Keyboard Music. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. History of development of organ from earliest evidence, harpsichord, clavichord, forte-piano, the piano as well as development of music for these instruments. Keyboard forms and styles with emphasis on earliest developments.

MUSI 50443 Ethnomusicology. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. The study of various theories concerning the cultural function of music, exposure to the analytical methods of ethnomusicologists, and the examination of examples from diverse musical cultures.

MUSI 50453 Music Criticism. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. Study of selected writings on music criticism and aesthetics from antiquity to the present.

MUSI 50463 Music in the Twentieth Century. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. Study of the main trends from the time of Ravel to the present.

MUSI 50473 Survey of Song Literature. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. An examination of the repertoire for solo voice from 1750 to the present, with emphasis on the works of German.

MUSI 50483 Chamber Music Literature. Prerequisite: Graduate standing or approved seniors with Music 30613, 30623. Consent of instructor. The study of the development of chamber music from its beginnings to the present.

MUSI 50493 Music in the United States. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing in music. An examination of both cultivated and vernacular music in the United States from the Colonial Era to the present.

MUSI 50503 History of Sacred Music. Prerequisites: Senior or graduate standing or permission of instructor. An historical survey of sacred music from ancient times to the twentieth century.

MUSI 50523 Linear Analysis. Prerequisite: Graduate standing or approved seniors. Development of structural learning through graphic analysis. Readings on Schenkerian concepts as applied to tonal music.

MUSI 50970 Special Problems. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Specialized work in student's area of concentration. 1-6 hours.

MUSI 51081 Collaborative Piano. Prerequisites: Acceptance to Artist Diploma Program, baccalaureate degree. Collaborative Piano course for the Artist Diploma Program in the School of Music.

MUSI 60000 Music Pedagogy. Methods and materials for teaching at various levels, to include supervised teaching.

MUSI 60010 Wind Symphony. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60020 Percussion Ensemble. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60030 Choral Union. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60040 Concert Chorale. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60041 Voice Pedagogy Practicum. Prerequisites: MUSI 50053. Experience in individual voice instruction under the supervision of a faculty advisor. Each student will teach two voice pupils weekly lessons for the semester and observe lessons taught by university faculty. A weekly class serves as a forum for pedagogical discussion and exchange of ideas. The course may be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours.

MUSI 60050 Chapel Choir. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60052 Voice Repertoire Management. Prerequisite: Knowledge of Italian, German and French dictions and the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) and some proficiency in piano accompanying. Survey of the repertoire for voice performance and its relationship to voice classification, age, technical level and performance situation. Students will learn to coach various national styles and performance practices.

MUSI 60060 Chamber Singers. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60062 Research in Singing. Prerequisites: MUSI 50053, 50063 and permission of instructor. Surveys the literature of research in singing, including topics such as aerodynamics, vocal registers, vibrato, formants, intelligibility, voice classification, vocal abuse and misuse, fitness for singers and the psychology of singing. Students also become familiar with the instrumentation for physiologic and psychoacoustic studies and the principles of experimental design.

MUSI 60063 Advanced Seminar in Voice Ped

MUSI 60070 Vocal Jazz. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60073 Technology in Voice Teaching

MUSI 60080 Chamber Music. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60090 Woodwind Ensemble. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60100 Opera Studio. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60103 Bibliography and Research Techniques. Prerequisites: Graduate standing. A course in the basic materials and methods of research in music. Acquaintance with primary source materials such as music lexicons, dictionaries, monuments, complete works of composers, periodical literature and evaluation of standard sources in all areas of music.

MUSI 60133 Music Theory/Literacy Pedagogy I

MUSI 60110 Marching Band. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60120 Symphony Orchestra. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60150 New Music Ensemble. The ensemble performs mixed chamber music composed during the past 100 years with emphasis upon works of the past 25 years.

MUSI 60160 Brass Ensemble. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60162 Techniques for the Singer-Actor. Development of performance techniques unique to music theatre genre. Examination and practical application of skills and knowledge required for producing/directing music theatre.

MUSI 60170 Piano Accompanying. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60180 Collegium Musicum. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60182 Piano Chamber Music Performance. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in music. Intensive study of selected works of chamber music with piano. Emphasis on developing the musical and interactive skills needed for chamber music through rehearsal and performance. Weekly coaching with faculty.

MUSI 60190 Jazz Ensemble. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60203 Graduate Piano Pedagogy and Practicum I. The study of learning theories, methods, materials, curriculum development, and musical assessment for teaching piano with focus on group instruction at the college and university levels. Student teaching is required.

MUSI 60210 Symphonic Band. 1/2 semester hour.

MUSI 60213 Graduate Piano Pedagogy and Practicum II. Prerequisite: MUSI 60203. The student of learning theories, methods, materials, curriculum development, and musical assessment for teaching piano with focus on the elementary and intermediate student. Student teaching is required.

MUSI 60220 Special Studies in Conducting. Prerequisite: Admission to the Master of Music in Conducting degree program and/or permission of the instructor. An intensive study of the technique and philosophy of conducting with the student's major professor. Required of all students in the Master of Music in Conducting degree during each semester of study in the program. One hour of credit each semester for a maximum of four credits.

MUSI 60223 Current Trends and Research in Piano Pedagogy. Reading and writing assignments which explore the body of knowledge in the field of piano pedagogy, with emphasis on recent research studies. Selection and development of a research topic for the lecture/recital.

MUSI 60230 Internship in Teaching. Observation and teaching in a specialized area chosen in consultation with the instructor.

MUSI 60232 Score Reading. Prerequisite: Admission into the Master of Music in Conducting degree program or permission of instructor. Further development of skills in the reading of all clefs and the most common transpositions and structured analysis of large scores. Score analysis and the simultaneous reading of multiple lines in both full and condensed scores.

MUSI 60233 Teaching Intermediate and Advanced Piano Students

MUSI 60243 Piano Ensemble Teaching and Performance Lit

MUSI 60300 Special Problems in Music Education. Special Problems in Music Education.

MUSI 60303 History of Music Notation

MUSI 60350 TCU Cello Ensemble. Study and performance of music for cello ensemble.

MUSI 60360 TCU Harp Ensemble. The study and performance of music for harp ensemble

MUSI 60400 Special Topics in Piano Pedagogy

MUSI 60413 Seminar in Opera Literature

MUSI 60433 Seminar in Keyboard Literature

MUSI 60453 Musicians in Fiction

MUSI 60473 Seminar in Song Literature

MUSI 60500 Seminar in Musicology. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in music, consent of instructor.

MUSI 60553 Analysis of Music 1880-1950. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. An analysis of 20th Century compositions, with emphasis on atonal music. Study of contemporary compositional techniques and pitch-class analysis. Readings on set analysis and recent developments in contemporary composition.

MUSI 60563 Analysis of Music: 1950 - present

MUSI 60630 Composition. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Study of compositional methods. The course may be taken twice for 6 total hours with a maximum load of 3 hours per semester.

MUSI 60643 Computer Music. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. An investigation of basic acoustic and electronic principles, psychoacoustics, synthesis fundamentals, synthesis using distortion techniques, subtractive synthesis, speech synthesis, reverberation, auditory localization and other sound processing techniques, aleatoric and deterministic composition with computers and real-time performance of computer music.

MUSI 60700 Special Studies in Music Theory. Prerequisites: Graduate standing in music, consent of instructor. Special topics in the theory of music, affording students an opportunity to carry on individual programs of study.

MUSI 60800 Seminar in Music Theory. Seminar in music theory.

MUSI 60801 Composition Seminar

MUSI 60913 Psychology of Music. The study of the sociological and psychological aspects of music as well as musical aptitude, human learning theory and theories of music learning.

MUSI 60923 Philosophy of Music Education. A study of the concepts involved in the philosophy of music education with respect to the place of music as a moral, social and cultural force.

MUSI 70203 Analysis for Performance

MUSI 70220 Doctoral Conducting

MUSI 70630 DMA Composition

MUSI 70771 Non-Thesis. Selected when enrolling only for non-thesis examination or preparation for the examination.

MUSI 70903 Music Theory Treatise

MUSI 70950 Special Problems in Musicology. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in music; consent of instructor. Special topics in the history of music, affording students an opportunity to carry on individual programs of study.

MUSI 70971 Recital I. Recital I.

MUSI 70972 Lecture Recital. Preparation and delivery of a lecture-recital on a pedagogical topic. Culminates in a major paper and a large-scale workshop presentation.

MUSI 70980 Thesis I. Thesis I

MUSI 70981 Recital II. Recital II.

MUSI 70990 Thesis II. Thesis II

MUSI 80971 Doctoral Pedagogy Workshop I

MUSI 80981 Doctoral Pedagogy Workshop II

MUSI 90970 DMA Document

MUSI 90980, 90990 DMA Composition Dissertation

MUSP 50210 Artist Diploma Piano Lessons. Prerequisites: Acceptance to Artist Diploma program, baccalaureate degree.

MUSP 50961 Artist Diploma Recital I. Prerequisites: Acceptance to Artist Diploma Program, baccalaureate degree. First recital in a sequence of four required for the Artist Diploma program in the School of Music.

MUSP 50971 Artist Diploma Recital II. Prerequisites: Acceptance to Artist Diploma Program, baccalaureate degree. Second recital in a sequence of four required for the Artist Diploma program in the School of Music.

MUSP 50981 Artist Diploma Recital III. Prerequisites: MUSP 50971. Third recital in a sequence of four required for the Artist Diploma program in the School of Music.

MUSP 50991 Artist Diploma Recital IV. Prerequisites: MUSP 50971. Fourth recital in a sequence of four required for the Artist Diploma program in the School of Music.

MUSP 60110 Voice. Voice
MUSP 60210 Piano. Piano
MUSP 60220 Organ. Organ
MUSP 60230 Jazz Piano. Jazz Piano
MUSP 60240 Harpsichord. Harpsichord
MUSP 60310 Violin. Violin
MUSP 60320 Viola. Viola
MUSP 60330 Violoncello. Violoncello
MUSP 60340 Double Bass. Double Bass
MUSP 60350 Viola da Gamba. Viola da Gamba
MUSP 60360 Jazz Bass. Jazz Bass
MUSP 60410 Flute. Flute
MUSP 60420 Oboe. Oboe
MUSP 60430 Clarinet. Clarinet
MUSP 60440 Saxophone. Saxophone
MUSP 60450 Bassoon. Bassoon
MUSP 60460 Jazz Saxophone. Jazz Saxophone
MUSP 60510 French Horn. French Horn
MUSP 60520 Trumpet. Trumpet
MUSP 60530 Trombone. Trombone
MUSP 60540 Baritone. Baritone
MUSP 60550 Tuba. Tuba
MUSP 60560 Euphonium. Euphonium
MUSP 60610 Percussion. Percussion
MUSP 60620 Jazz Drumset. Jazz Drumset
MUSP 60710 Harp. Harp
MUSP 60810 Guitar. Guitar
MUSP 60910 Jazz Guitar. Jazz Guitar
MUSP 70110 Doctoral Voice. Voice
MUSP 70210 Doctoral Piano. Piano
MUSP 70220 Doctoral Organ. Organ
MUSP 70310 Doctoral Violin. Violin
MUSP 70320 Doctoral Viola. Viola
MUSP 70330 Doctoral Violoncello. Violoncello
MUSP 70340 Doctoral Double Bass. Double Bass
MUSP 70410 Doctoral Flute. Flute
MUSP 70420 Doctoral Oboe. Oboe
MUSP 70430 Doctoral Clarinet. Clarinet
MUSP 70440 Doctoral Saxophone. Saxophone
MUSP 70450 Doctoral Bassoon. Bassoon
MUSP 70510 Doctoral French Horn. French Horn
MUSP 70520 Doctoral Trumpet. Trumpet
MUSP 70530 Doctoral Trombone. Trombone
MUSP 70550 Doctoral Tuba. Tuba
MUSP 70971 Recital I. Recital I
MUSP 70981 Recital II. Recital II
MUSP 80971 DMA Recital I. DMA Recital I
MUSP 80981 DMA Recital II. DMA Recital II
MUSP 80991 DMA Recital III. DMA Recital III
MUSP 80961 DMA Lecture Recital. DMA Lecture Recital