What's Online

The Kingston Symphony is coming together digitally to bring you online initiatives, including digital performances, and interviews with our musicians. You can check out What’s On(line) at the Kingston Symphony below. We will be sharing more videos like this on social media, so please be sure to follow us!


Harmon is stuck in space and she can’t land her ship! She needs to play the correct piece of music into her computer in order to land on Earth. It’s a good thing she has her friends in the Kingston Symphony! Join Kingston Symphony as they try and help Harmon out while learning about orchestral instruments along the way. You can watch the final episode of season one on our YouTube channel by clicking the video below.

Episode 13 – The Symphony Orchestra


Each Sunday, Maestro Evan Mitchell sits down with one of our musicians to talk about a part they’ve played in a past Kingston Symphony performance. A two minute clip from our archives will be played as reference. To see all of our Symphony Sundays videos, please visit our Youtube page by clicking here.

Most recent session - Evan sits down with our Assistant Concertmaster, Erika Sloos


Learn more about our musicians and see how they’ve been spending their time during the lockdown. To see all of our Kingston Symphony at home videos, please visit our Youtube page by clicking here.

Most recent session - Emily Cavers, French horn


Members of the Kingston Symphony have discovered a way to maintain social distancing and still unite to play together, in harmony. Recorded in isolation they have come together in a digital performance of the finale of Beethoven’s Symphony No. 3. We chose the finale of Beethoven’s Eroica Symphony for its timely and inspiring themes of heroism and perseverance.
The Kingston Symphony would like to thank pianist Avan Yu for his digital performance of Rachmaninoff’s 18th Variation from his Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini.
The Kingston Symphony digitally premieres a brand new piece by celebrated Canadian composer John Estacio. We take a look at the lighter side of domestic bliss in the midst of a pandemic. Tune in to see the wide range of new “instruments” that our very own musicians have learned to play.

The Kingston Symphony digitally premieres the second movement of Dean Burry’s Tracing Colville. This movement entitled Nijmegen Bridge 1944 was recorded remotely and individually by over 40 musicians in the Kingston Symphony and four musicians in the Sinfonia Rotterdam, while in isolation in their homes, in honour of Remembrance Day and to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the end of WWII.