One of the wonderful things about visiting my wife's family in Idaho is their affinity for travel. Whether it be a couple of hours down the road or to the Caribbean, we have done much traveling together. One such trek was to the Craters of the Moon National Monument and Preserve; a field of volcanic rock and hills formed over thousands of years. It is a surreal sight to behold. In 1920, the Artist in Residence, Robert Limbert (after whom the visitor's center there is named), described the haunting landscape as "a place of color and silence".
This work for two horns and piano (written for and dedicated to my great friend Alan Mattingly and his wife, Jacqueline Mattingly) would eventually become the slow movement of my expansive four movement suite for soprano saxophone, alto saxophone, and piano titled Craters of the Moon.
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