Marlboro College


MARLBORO, VT— (February 1, 2008) — Marlboro College presents a performance by Trio Cavatina as its first “Music for a Sunday Afternoon” concert, scheduled for 3:00 p.m. on Sunday, February 10 in Ragle Hall.

Pianist Ieva Jokubaviciute, violinist Harumi Rhodes and cellist Priscilla Lee formed Trio Cavatina after meeting at the 2005 Marlboro Music Festival. Their repertoire draws from Classical and Romantic periods, as well as twentieth century and contemporary composers.

Sunday’s program will include Mozart’s Trio in C Major, Schubert’s Nocturne and Brahms’ Trio in C Major. The concert is free and open to the public.

Jokubaviciute, from Lithuania, is a graduate of the Curtis Institute of Music and the Mannes College of Music. She has performed solo recitals in Lithuania, Boston and Washington, D.C., and was the 2006 recipient of the Borletti-Buitoni Fellowship.

Rhodes is a member of the Lincoln Center Chamber Music Society and has participated in a number of music festivals. She is a graduate of the Julliard School and the New England Conservatory of Music, where she received the Gunther Schuller award.

Making her solo debut in 1998 with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, Priscilla Lee has performed at Zankel Hall and Jordan Hall in Boston and toured with the Musicians from Marlboro series. She studied at the Curtis Institute of Music and Mannes College of Music.

Trio Cavatina completed their New York and Boston debuts in the 2006-2007 season. They are scheduled for performances in Vilnius, Lithuania, and their Philadelphia and Chicago debuts.

The Marlboro College “Music for a Sunday Afternoon” series continues on February 17, with pianist Robert Merfeld and violinist Bayla Keyes in a program entitled, “Bela Bartok’s Complete Works for Piano and Violin.”

For more information, please contact the Marlboro College Public Relations office at 802-251-7644 or

Celebrating 60 years, Marlboro College offers undergraduate education in the liberal arts and, since 1997, graduate study focused on Internet technologies. Its 330 undergraduate students enjoy an 8:1 student-faculty ratio, a voice in governing the community and individualized courses of study on a 350-acre campus in the hills of southern Vermont.


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