A series of 30 concerts hosted by the Reid School of Music in beautiful city centre venues.
Reid School of Music
Music at the University of Edinburgh has a long and distinguished history, combining tradition with innovation, and theory with practice. We have a broad view of music, not confined to one kind of musical genre or tradition but engaging with classical and popular music, Western and non-Western music, professional and amateur music making.
We think of music as a performing art, a creative art, a subject of scholarly and scientific study, a site of technological innovation, and a practice with implications for many aspects of human life.
Situated in the heart of the old city of Edinburgh, Music enjoys the resources of two extraordinary historic concert halls, unique collections of historic musical instruments and a world-class music library, as well as well equipped audio studios and IT facilities.
Our teaching and practice spaces facilitate small group and individual teaching, both of which are still important facets of our teaching environment. Learning and teaching is a mix of one-to-one tutorials, small group seminars, lectures and class projects. Our regular seminar series give opportunities to hear and discuss current ideas from leading local and international researchers and from a range of practising musicians.
We are part of the creative environment of Edinburgh College of Art, as well as being linked to intellectual strands across the university. We are also strongly engaged with the local community, through our Music in the Community programme and its public events in the Royal Botanic Gardens and the Museums of Scotland.
There is a lively musical life across all areas and genres of music. We expect our students to develop a thoughtful and creative response to music, through intellectual curiosity and practical engagement, in pursuit of their own musical vision.
Reid School of Music programmes
Postgraduate taught degrees
Postgraduate research degrees
Reid School of Music news
Announcing the details of the eight Music Research Seminars scheduled for the first semester of 2015 - 2016.
From recordings and performances, to engaging audiences with the Scottish Chamber Orchestra.
Digital Composition & Performance postgrad Yoann Mylonakis reflects on his involvement in the Hidden Door Festival.
Matt Brennan leads research team to investigate how festivals can reduce their environmental impact.
As their new conductor, Cole Bendall will play a considerable role in Fife's early music scene.
Benedict Taylor receives a double subvention towards the costs of publishing two new books.
Dee Isaacs and her team return to the West African country of Gambia to continue work on music and literacy.
Dr Michael Newton's role on a new cross-disciplinary project at the University of Edinburgh, funded under the EPSRC’s ‘Healthcare Technologies’ strand.
We say goodbye to 473 students, and award honorary degrees to Patrick Reyntiens OBE, Professor George Lewis and Evan Parker.