Diane Morrow, Voice

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Diane Morrow has established herself as one of Tulsa’s well-respected vocal coaches and is recognized as the leading authority on voice and vocal training. She has dedicated her career to the development of emerging young artists, and a majority of her pupils have benefitted from her expertise and extensive knowledge of vocal training and performance.  Ms. Morrow joint the bART Center for Music in the Spring of 2014 to provide Voice Lesson for ages 9 years and up.

A graduate from Southern Methodist University, in Dallas, Texas, Ms. Morrow earned both a bachelor and master degree in vocal performance, with minors in opera and piano, and an emphasis in vocal pedagogy.  She is actively involved within the Tulsaperforming arts community as a performer and vocal coach.

Ms. Morrow’s extensive teaching career includes, teaching voice and musical theatre for 6 years with the Tulsa Summer Arts Program, adjunct vocal faculty with the Dallas Junior College, and teaching voice and choir to K-8th grade at St. Phillips Private Catholic Schools in Dallas, Texas. Ms. Morrow is currently a vocal professor at the University of Tulsa and the Tulsa Community College.  She also works out of her private voice studio, teaching voice lessons to students from ages nine to adult.  Ms. Morrow is approved by the Tulsa Opera to teach in the Tulsa Opera Vocal Institute.  TOVI is a partnership program that allows students ages 8 and above to participate in voice lessons from a Tulsa Opera certified teacher.

As a performer, Ms. Morrow has sung professionally with St Matthew’s Cathedral in Dallas, First Presbyterian in Tulsa, All Souls Unitarian in Tulsa and St. John’s Episcopal in Tulsa.  She also has sung with Dallas Madrigal Singers, Tulsa Carolers, the Tulsa Philharmonic, Tulsa Opera, The Gilbert and Sullivan Society of Tulsa, and various theatre companies in Texas and Oklahoma.

  • Education data on more that 25,000 secondary students reveals that students who report consistent high levels of involvement in instrumental music over the middle and high school years show “significantly higher levels of mathematics proficiency by grade 12.”

    [quote]
    – Source: Catterall, James S., Richard Chapleau, and John Iwanaga. “Involvement in the Arts and Human Development: General Involvement and Intensive Involvement in Music and Theatre Arts,” 1999 Retrieved December 13, 2011 from the NAMM Foundation Web site. [/quote]