top of page

Available Courses & Lectures

Workshop - an intensive half a day to a two day session involving practice.

Course - may involve 2-3 hour weekly sessions spread over a one or more semesters, or 1-2 weeks of half-day or full-day sessions

Leacture - a single 1.5-3 hour session



Voice and movement training:

Long term courses and workshops

For: musicians/ vocalists/ dancers/ actors


Ear and voice training for Middle Eastern modes:

Long term courses

For: musicians or specifically for singers


Sephardi traditional repertory:

Long term courses and workshops

Available in varied levels - from amateurs to professionals


Music Ensemble course:

Long term courses 

Arrangements of traditional repertory + New compositions based on tradition.

For: vocalist only / vocalist and Middle-Eastern Instrumentalists


Movement as a source of music creativity:

A Workshop

For: Musicians and /dancers


The body as a musical instrument:

A course designed for Music therapists. 

Has been taught at Bar-Ilan University for 19 years. 


Rhythms in movement and percussion:

Tracing the connection of rhythm and movement

For: dancers and musicians


Music as a key to the roots of society

Long term course

Has been taught for 3 years in The Kibutzim Seminar.

For: Music educators and education students


Lectures/lecture demonstration.


The ladino songs as a multicultural natural fusion

Has been given at seminars of multicultural society 


Melodies as home "They carried their melodies like a turtle carrying his home"

Was given in a comparative literature course at the University of Michigan


Women musical tradition - Music of life

  1. Concert with explanation and public participation

  2. From women tradition - to para-liturgical songs

  3. When Liturgical songs move to woman's traditionWondering melodies.


Sephardi music tradition traveling in time and along the Mediterranean

Was given in Feb 2015 at The Frankel center University of  Michigan.


Aural tradition – preserving while creating.

Was given in Feb 2015 in a Colloquium at the University of California, Santa Barbara  


bottom of page