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first_imgMusic majors at Saint Mary’s learned about the path one Belle followed from the College to a community music school after obtaining her degree in music in a lecture Monday titled, “Life After a Music Degree: Community Music Schools.” Kellirae Boann, executive director of the Music Village in South Bend, said the Music Village offers a unique opportunity for music majors to participate in the South Bend community after graduation.             Boann said her discernment path in the music industry included a 10-year run with local country rock band “Everyday People.” To improve her ability to make a living, she said went back to school, obtaining a degree at Indiana University-South Bend (IUSB). While taking classes at IUSB, she said she was invited to a presentation that discussed the Old Town School of Folk Music in Chicago. During this presentation, she said she realized she wanted to build something in the South Bend community modeled after this school. “I knew right away this was what I wanted to pursue after college,” she said. “Electricity was in the air during this presentation. I could feel through out my hair, it was crazy.” Boann said the Music Village began as a concept in October 2011, after surveys were sent out to the local community to see how many people would be interested in a teaching and performing institute. A 97 percent return rate among 300 people let Boann know this would work, she said. In 2012, a Board of Directors was established for the school, though Boann said it struggled with funding. “We started out with nothing, but we were undaunted and fearless,” Boann said. The Music Village opened in June 2012 with only 14 students, two instructors and one available guitar class. Although the length of the process required patience, Boann said they received funding. The school is now a non-profit organization registered with the State of Indiana, she said.   “I did not have to perform in order to have a career in music,” Boann said. Currently, The Music Village is located at a central point in downtown South Bend, and offers classes in the genres of Ballroom, Latin, Spanish, Swing and International Folk and instruments such as banjo, piano, violin, vocal coaching, guitar and bass. “We are about making music. I was not afraid to take a chance, [and] a year into this, … things are happening. Most importantly, people have music in their lives,” Boann said. Contact Rachel Rahal at rrahal01@saintmarys.edulast_img read more

first_img Overwhelming response to new Herston development Mr Monahan said the development had achieved a six-leaf EnviroDevelopment Certification due to a strong emphasis on sustainability through eco-friendly design elements. An artist’s impression of what the building will look like dusk at Amparo by Mosaic.Mosaic managing director Brook Monahan said the position meant the view would never built out, which offered maximised growth potential. “Not only does it have a highly sought-after northeast aspect and a protected view corridor, but all kitchens and bathrooms are 100 per cent custom designed, right down to the tiniest detail,” Mr Monohan said.“The attention to detail is flawless, Amparo will be a truly special place to live.”He said Mosaic took a “holistic” approach to their developments and the entire project would be managed in-house. The proposed view from Amparo’s penthouse.A Taringa development will offer the chance to secure never-to-be-built out city views with a northeast aspect.Mosaic’s latest project Amparo at Taringa, is set to be built in a protected corridor at an elevated position on Swann Rd. >>FOLLOW EMILY BLACK ON FACEBOOK<< More than 150 new homes earmarked for Wooloowincenter_img MORE: More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus16 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market16 hours agoAn artist’s impression of the kitchen space.“We control every individual process involved, from the research, feasibility and due diligence before purchasing a site, all the way through design, construction, to the managing of your investment, ensuring you receive the best possible returns and that the property stays in the best possible condition well into the future.”Mr Monahan said once completed the $18 million development would be five-storeys tall, with two ground floor terrace residences opening on to private courtyards. An artist’s impression of the bathroom.Mosaic lead architect Peter Navin said the development employed timeless architectural elements, and would add a new twist of style to Taringa with its spacious, light-filled apartments and carefully selected designer fixtures.“Penthouse apartments are pavilion-inspired, boasting a stylish and functional thin-profile floating roof form with large overhangs to provide extended shade,” Mr Navin said.“The top-floor apartments are defined by floor-to-ceiling glazing to capture the best of the site’s northern aspect.“Stunning vistas are available to all residents with a rooftop communal area positioned to capture the leafy suburban aspect and mountain views. “(There will be) three levels with four luxury apartments, all with views of the city or suburban outlooks and crowned by one three bedroom prestigious residence with outstanding views, as well as one two bedroom apartment, which one of our key staff members has purchased as an owner occupier.”last_img read more