Music and art classes

Storrs - posted Aug, 23 2013

STORRS- The Community School of the Arts (CSA) at the University of Connecticut is now enrolling students in its fall program of non-credit, affordable classes in music and art for adults, teens, and children. Most fall classes begin the week of Sept. 16. New art classes for adults and teens include a 2-D Media Sampler, Beginning Drawing with Rachel Clark, and Fun with Drawing with Eva Davies. Watercolor and Mixed Media will follow in the Spring 2014 semester. Also new for adults and teens is Handbuilding & Surface Design with Sherie Gage for pottery students of all levels of experience. Other regular offerings at CSA include: Family Clay: Pre-school for children 3½-6 and Family Clay for ages 6 and up. Drawing, painting, crafts and other media are explored in courses for different age groups. All classes and programs offer a high quality experience with professional teaching artists. CSA also offers private and semi-private lessons, pottery studio rentals, home school and custom classes, scout classes, and birthday parties. New this year CSA offers Art or Music School Consultation and will look at your portfolio or hear you play for no charge, and recommend some options for next steps. In addition CSA also offers Private Instrumental or Voice Lessons, Early Childhood Music Classes, Suzuki Violin, Cello or Guitar, a variety of Ensembles, Treblemakers Childrens Choir, Music Theory Classes and Group Class Piano for Children. Most Community School of the Arts programs are held at the UConn Depot campus in Storrs, CT. Parking is free and adjacent to the CSA campus. For additional information or to register, contact CSA at 860-486-1073, csa@uconn.edu or visit www.csa.uconn.edu.


Home
Let us know what you think!
Please be as specific as possible.
Include your name and email if you would like a response back.
CAPTCHA
This question is for testing whether you are a human visitor and to prevent automated spam submissions.
Q
U
E
c
x
Y
Enter the code without spaces and pay attention to upper/lower case.