The Electrifying Kenneth Kamal Scott

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His career also includes vocal performances with the Boston Pops, Virginia Beach Pops, North Jersey Philharmonic, and performing the National Anthem for the New York Mets. Scott has recently been the vocal instructor at the Sarah Lawrence College, Brookline Music School and the Arts Council of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Other career highlights are his concert tributes to Billy Eckstine, at the Massachusetts Jazz Festival, Roland Hayes at the Shirley Eustis House in Boston, Mass, and other productions.

Electrifying audiences across the world since the tender age of six years old, Kenneth Kamal Scott has been devoted to the development of the Human Voice and the preservation of the Art of Bel Canto.
 Scott is currently on staff at the New School University where he is teaching Jazz Vocal Master classes. He is a seasoned international vocal instructor, artistic director and performer. His performances include TV appearances with such entertainment greats as Carol Burnette, Dick Van Dyke, and Julie Andrews. His theatre experience has landed him roles on Broadway in such productions as The Wiz, The King and I, Hello Dolly, and Guys & Dolls, among others. His career also includes vocal performances with the Boston Pops, Virginia Beach Pops, North Jersey Philharmonic, and performing the National Anthem for the New York Mets. Scott has recently been the vocal instructor at the Sarah Lawrence College, Brookline Music School and the Arts Council of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Other career highlights are his concert tributes to Billy Eckstine, at the Massachusetts Jazz Festival, Roland Hayes at the Shirley Eustis House in Boston, Mass, and other productions.
 During the Harlem Renaissance, concert singers such as Roland Hayes, Marian Anderson, Paul Robeson, and Dorothy Maynor emerged, demonstrating their artistry first in churches and subsequently in integrated concert halls. A major milestone was the extraordinarily successful debut of soprano Leontyne Price with the Metropolitan Opera in 1961, six years after Anderson made a brief appearance there. Price immediately became a reigning diva of Italian opera and then expanded her repertoire to include works by German, French, and American composers.

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