Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1969

Page 21 of 412

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 21 of 412
Page 21 of 412



Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 20
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Page 21 text:

Situation: Art An interview with Mr. lfluckwooii, the Si-hoo! Art Master. What do you think of the "artistic atmosphere" at Trinity College School? It is difficult to describe any atmosphere as ideal, only in relation to how it contributes or distracts from a very necessary state of mind. This is part of the problem at T.C.S. -the atmosphere is definitely not conducive to the creative state of mind. There are natural barriers in any educational institution, barriers that stifle creativity and pre- vent the development of individual character, individualism, there must be some kind of restric- tions. This is changing, of course, and a few of the very modern schools are based on the idea of the vital necessity for complete individual free dom in educational development. How does free time or the lack of it influence the art at this school? Many of the ideas concerning free time in the private schools are based on the Victorian con- cept of boys - that 'idlesness breeds mischief." It might be an idea for T.C.S. to have perhaps a free day or completely free afternoon, which would give ample time for relaxation and crea- tivity. As a private school, how does T.C.S. fare in the role of a school of artistic talent and develop- ment? T.C.S. as a whole is with Upper Canada of the progressive schools of the country. But there is an incredible lack of growthinall of the Canadian private schools and T.C.S. is apparently just getting out of this state. The private schools are in the position to contribute immensely to the development of the arts in this country, but during Canada's first and most crucial century, their contribution has been almost negligible. Page ll David Blackwood PAINTINGS, DRAWINGS, PRINTS What is the mood of Canada's students on the whole? It is apparent that boys have changed in the past ten years. They are obviously not as docile as they were earlier and surely not as secure emo- tionally. The private school students are more restless, more insecure and more intelligent. They are more intolerant of establishment ideas. This kind of mood could quite conceivably be the impetus for a great and vital creative era. VVhat are your recommendations for a more productive student body, artistically? The establishment of the Sixth Form Art Course was quite encouraging but it is unfortunate that nothing came of the music idea. This is presently one of the most urgent needs at the school - the establishment of a frame of reference, very broad, which would accomodate the development and support of multi-music forms, an appreciation ol' traditional and modern forms of music.

Page 20 text:

Student Art



Page 22 text:

Shocli Treatment - Don Ellis Don Ellis, as most ofyou probably won'tknow, is a jazz trumpeter. Ellis leads his own big band, whose bag it is to play in weird time signatures such as 1914, 714, 39514, and so on. Thisis Ellis' titth album. In this album, Ellis has used a chorus and a sitar to make his selections a little stranger and somewhat better. The album opens with a hard hitting 'A New Kind of Country". The song is very reminiscent of some early big band sounds in the 40's, except for the movement of the rhythm section in 714 time. There is agood tenor sax soloby Ron Starr. The next song, Mercy, Maybe Mercy is almost a rock and roll number in its rhythm set-up - not a very exciting piece. Opus 5 is the first strong number on the album. The band plays tightly and has excellent solos by Mike Lang and Don Ellis. Incidentally, this song was taken in one take, quite extraordinary in a studio produced album. 'Beat Me Daddy, Seven to the Bar' is a very poor piece. It's solos seem very dispirited, and don't add much. 'The Tihai' is the most experimental song on the album. It has been inspired by Don Ellis' association with Indian music. The solos are fair, though not very ima- ginative. The rhythms inthis selection are excellent the time but the accents ways. A drum duet track. The next two 'Star Children' have heavens seem to have notably with the use various electronic distorting miniscent of gton, except for the Children' a sitar a chanting chorus. very beautiful These two L hild with 714 818 and "Milo's Theme' is re Ellin been thes 8 are n Tell Itxsa .4513 Pogn I2 type u oes not keep ends up -ia last selection Its a good composi- tion with good band work and a very haunting melody. 'Zim' is one of the better cuts of the album, with solos by Ellis and John Magruder, the composer, on baritone sax. Don Ellis' band is an innovation in modern jazz. The band has played to all kinds of audiences from hippies to the great jazz lover and after all these performances, has been applauded hear- tily. 'Shock Treatment' is, at best, a three star album, but it is a good album to start a Don Ellis collection. - C C. Cakebread

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