The sophomore is a member of the Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, the University of Miami Marching Band, the Symphonic Wind Ensemble, the Trombone Choir, the Brass Quintet and the Jazz Band.
What does SWE stand for?
SWE stands for Symphonic Wind Ensemble (various organizations)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SWE
We have 63 other meanings of SWE in our Acronym Attic
- Staebler-Wronski Effect
- Standard World English
- Steelworker Erector (US Navy)
- Stone and Webster Engineering
- StormWatchEagle (gaming)
- Summer Wind Ensemble
- Supervised Work Experience
- Supplied With Equipment
- Surface Warfare Enterprise (US Navy)
- Star Wars Episode One
- Star Wars Episode 1: The Phantom Menace
- Star Wars Episode Two
- Star Wars Episode III
- Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith
- Severn Wye Energy Agency (UK)
- Slow Wave Electric Activity (calcium tissue)
- South Wessex Evangelical Alliance (UK)
- Student Wisconsin Education Association (St. Norbert College; De Pere, WI)
- Swedish Women's Educational Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
His works have been commissioned by the Tanglewood Music Center in collaboration with the Boston University Tanglewood Institute, the Michigan MTA, saxophonists Donald Sinta and Brian Sacawa, and the Bishop Ireton Symphonic Wind Ensemble, among others.
Gonzalez is the conductor in residence at Oregon State University, where he directs the Symphonic Wind Ensemble.
There also are smaller, touring, regional Air Force bands, but last night's assemblage was the top of the crop, a world-class symphonic wind ensemble and chorus that received a well-deserved standing ovation.
In 2005, Lee won the Penn State Symphonic Wind Ensemble Concerto Competition and the Marjorie Jane Brewster Memorial Scholarship Competition.
Gonzalez is the conductor in residence at Oregon State University, where he directs the university's Symphonic Wind Ensemble.
She plays flute in the high school Symphonic Wind Ensemble and marching band, and the piano in the Concert Jazz Band.
To transform this image, serious bandsmen, most notably Frederick Fennell at the Eastman School of Music in 1952, initiated the symphonic wind ensemble, with specific numbers of players per part to enable carefully thought out instrumental blends and balances.