David Titterington studied at Pembroke College, Oxford University, and the Conservatoire de Rueil-Malmaison, Paris, with Marie-Claire Alain (Premièr Prix à l’unanimité) and Susan Landale. As a soloist, he performs worldwide at major international festivals, in Concert Halls and with leading orchestras and has given first performances of many new organ works. Since 1996, he has been Head of the Organ Department at the Royal Academy of Music, (University of London). From 1997, he has been Visiting Professor at the Ferenc Liszt State University, Budapest, who in 2000 awarded him an Honorary Doctorate and Professorship. In 1999, he was elected an Honorary Fellow of the Royal College of Organists. Organist of the Dutch Church since 1989, Director of Music from 1992. For more information, visit or contact my manager:

Anne Page was born and educated in Perth, Australia. She moved to Europe in order to further her studies in organ playing with Marie-Claire Alain, Peter Hurford and Jacques van Oortmerssen (through the Sweelinck Conservatorium Amsterdam). Based in Cambridge, she is a recitalist and teacher and with her partner, art historian Paul Binski, has recently founded the Cambridge Academy of Organ Studies. In the pioneering spirit of her homeland, she likes to explore some of the less well-trodden musical paths such as the revival of the harmonium, and is currently engaged in the Historic Organ Sound Archive making documentary recordings on organs in the eastern region. She is a passionately keen gardener and was proud to gain a Distinction in Grade One cello as an adult beginner while raising funds for Children’s Hospices.  Visit: and for he HOSA project. Visit: and for he HOSA project.

Joseph Fort Joseph Fort is the College Organist & Director of the Chapel Choir, and Lecturer in Music at King’s College London, which position he took up in September 2015 upon completion of his PhD at Harvard University. At King’s he conducts the chapel choir in services and concerts, frequently broadcasting on Radio 3 and recording for the Delphian Records label. His discography includes recordings of Brahms’s German Requiem (London Version) in its 1873 English setting, and the Masses for Double Choir by Kenneth Leighton and Frank Martin. His research focuses on dance-music relations in eighteenth-century music, and he has chapters forthcoming in multi-author volumes with Cambridge University Press and Leipzig University Press.

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