College Faculty:Classical Brass: HornOrchestral Performance Program
Richard Deane was appointed Associate Principal Horn of the New York Philharmonic beginning in the 2014–15 season. Previously, as the third horn of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra since 1987, he participated in over 80 recordings, 20 of which were Grammy winners, for Telarc International. Mr. Deane is a native of Richmond, Kentucky, where he began his horn studies with Stanley Lawson. He received a Master of Music degree from the Juilliard School, where he studied with Myron Bloom, and a Bachelor of Music degree summa cum laude from the Cincinnati College–Conservatory of Music, where he studied with Michael Hatfield. Other teachers have included Jerry Peel at the University of Miami and David Wakefield at the Aspen Music Festival. Mr. Deane was a first-prize winner in the American Horn Competition in 1987. He has played Principal Horn with the Colorado Philharmonic and the Concerto Soloists of Philadelphia.
In Atlanta Mr. Deane often performed with the Atlanta Chamber Players and was a member of the Atlanta Symphony Brass Quintet, and in New York he has been a member of the Philharmonic’s Principal Brass Quintet since 2014. In May of 1999 Mr. Deane was a featured artist at the International Horn Society Convention held at the University of Georgia in Athens. In addition to teaching master classes at such schools as the Juilliard School, Manhattan School of Music, Colburn School of Music, Eastman School of Music, University of Cincinnati College–Conservatory of Music, Georgia State University, Cleveland State University, and Eastern Kentucky University, Mr. Deane was visiting professor of horn at the University of Georgia from 2006 until 2014. He also served as Principal Horn of the Brevard Music Festival in North Carolina each summer from 2006 until 2014. His article “The Third Horn Brahms Experience” appeared in the journal of the International Horn Society, The Horn Call (Spring 2007), and his first method book, The Efficient Approach: Accelerated Development for the Horn, was published by the Atlanta Brass Society Press.
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