Mimi appears on episode one of Churchill Musicians ChordCast
"La flauta como extensión de la voz" (interview in Spanish)
This Sunday, May 8, flutist and special guest soloist Mimi Stillman will join the Marine Chamber Orchestra in concert for a spectacular afternoon of music on Mother’s Day! During the performance, Stillman will give the world première of the new Concerto for Flute and Orchestra written for her by Grammy-nominated composer Zhou Tian
Mimi Stillman dio el salto de niña prodigio a artista inimitable. A los 12 años, era la intérprete de viento más joven admitida en el prestigioso Curtis Institute of Music (récord que aún mantiene), donde estudió con los legendarios Julius Baker y Jeffrey Khaner y obtuvo su licenciatura en Música. Además ha ganado numerosos concursos y premios.
In today’s episode, Heidi talks with Mimi Stillman who is a recording artist, historian, and educator. Mimi shares in great detail how we, as musicians, can play with more expression!
Flute prodigy Mimi Stillman showcases the physical, intellectual and emotional aspects of music making — and shares these skills with students around the world.
How does music—without words—respond to political and social turmoil? WRTI’s Susan Lewis considers FREEDOM, a recording featuring flute, piano, and cello. Created independently, each of three works speaks in its own way to artistic freedom and the human spirit.
At the age of 12, Mimi Stillman was the youngest wind player ever to be accepted for studies at The Curtis Institute of Music with the legendary flutist Julius Baker.
Mimi Stillman’s new album features works inspired by upheaval in Europe and the Middle East
Mimi Stillman started playing flute when she was six years old after her mother, an amateur clarinetist, taught her how to play the recorder (remember those from elementary school?) and read music.
Mimi, a child flute prodigy who became an internationally acclaimed virtuoso, describes growing up bilingual as a gift that added depth and dimension to her life, one that enabled her to encounter Spanish and Latin American cultures in an intimate way.
Even the most devoted classical musicians don't necessarily play their instruments every single day. So it's hard to guess what flutist Mimi Stillman stands to accomplish by recording, on video, Debussy's elusively melodic flute solo