Currently, I am the Director of Jazz Studies and Associate Professor of Saxophone at UNC Charlotte. From 1990-1994, I was a saxophonist with the Harry Connick, Jr. Orchestra where I recorded and toured internationally. I hold degrees from the University of Illinois and the University of North Texas (where I was a member of the 1:00 Lab Band and directed the 3:00 Lab Band). I am an Artist/Clinician for the Conn-Selmer Company and a Performing Artist for Rico Reeds.
What instrument do you play?
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"The measure of a musician is their body of work. It's what seperates the men from the boys.
Credentials --- the company you keep. It takes time, opportunity, and in the end-real talent do such a thing. You have to put in many thousands of hours--you can't fake the funk.
What makes a body of work? Twenty years with both The Temptations and The Four Tops. Like a rock.
Having worked with a list of artists so deep, (Google it) from so many genres, that suddenly it hits you--TIM GORDON is one of those players--one of the clutch, go to saxophonists in contemporary music.
Dedicated to his art, Tim is a connoisseur-level musician. His dedication is apparent when you hear his sound. And suddenly it hits you again--you've probably heard him before, maybe even seen him along your musical journey.
SOULFUL, hip-smart, and technically brilliant. What else could you ask of a saxophone player?
Encyclopedic range, comfort with any kind of music, and besides all that? He's a real nice guy.
You're in for a real treat here. Tim Gordon has finally made a record of his own.
Music Educators Journal, Volume 107, Issue 3, Page 15-21, March 2021. <br/>The purpose of this article is to articulate clear definitions of music literacy and text, explain what impact they may have on music education generally, and describe their application to day-to-day teaching. The broadened definitions are intended to unite music professionals’ understanding of music literacy and help them more clearly approach music literacy instruction while simultaneously fulfilling curricular expectations of administrators and other stakeholders. Specific benefits of the new definitions include (1) aiding conversations between music teachers and literacy administrators, (2) providing clarity in the examination of broad issues and general approaches in music education, and (3) enhancing clarity and effectiveness in day-to-day instructional planning and delivery.
Music Educators Journal, Volume 107, Issue 3, Page 38-46, March 2021. <br/>A virtual ensemble is a digital musical product that uses multiple recordings edited together to form a musical ensemble. Creating virtual ensembles can be a way for music educators to engage students through online music-making. This article presents eight steps for creating virtual ensembles in music education courses and classrooms. The steps are (1) identifying objectives and desired outcomes, (2) selecting repertoire, (3) developing learning resources, (4) creating an anchor for synchronizing, (5) choosing a recording method, (6) setting up a collection platform, (7) editing in postproduction, and (8) distributing the product. As online music production becomes more prevalent, projects like virtual ensembles can provide creative and exciting experiences for music teachers and students, whether produced in the classroom or through remote means on the Internet.