Nick Strimple during a Concert Lecture discussing music as resistance during the Holocaust.


Nick Strimple is available for performances, clinics, lectures, and workshops on a variety of subjects including Holocaust music, choral music, 20th Century music, Jewish music, the music of Dvořák and other Czech composers, the aesthetics of sacred music, interfaith dialogue, and the continuing problem of genocide.


An avid composer whose recent works include Reflections for The Golden Bridge (Set I), Water Music, Antiphon and Psalm, Prayers in a Time of Plague, Fantasy Variations (Chorale and Reconstruction),  Strimple writes both original works and arrangements for chorus, voice, chamber ensemble, solo instruments, orchestra, film, television, and recordings.


With scholarly achievements in diverse areas, Strimple is available to write articles, books, and reviews. Recent publications include book forwards to Sing Romantic Music Romantically: Nineteenth-Century Choral Performance Practices and Songs of Sonderling: Commissioning Jewish Émigré Composers in Los Angeles, 1938-1945; the articleErnest Bloch’s Sacred Service (Avodath Hakodesh) in Contemporary Context: a Personal Commentary on the Music and its Legacy” in The Choral Journal; his Music & Letters review of  Amy Lynn Wlodarski’s Musical Witness and Holocaust Representation; and his book Choral Music in the Nineteenth Century published by Amadeus Press.