Millar Piano Duo (Ensemble-in-Residence)

The Millar Piano Duo has been giving high-energy performances since 2008, appearing on several series including Westwood Concerts (Toronto), Tapestry Concerts (Lancaster, ON), Sunday Rendez-vous at Stewart Hall (Pointe-Claire, QC), Music on the Hill (Rhode Island), and the Arlene Kies Piano Recital and Master Class Series at the University of New Hampshire as well as at Virginia Tech. In 2019, they launched a new show in collaboration with artist Antonietta Kies, titled Clavier à Couleurs: An Exhibit of Piano Preludes, which they plan to resume as the occasion allows.

At the onset of the global pandemic, the husband and wife duo staged a series of popular livestream concerts attracting hundreds of viewers in Canada and the U.S. They look forward to continuing to explore possibilities in the digital sphere in 2020/21.

The duo also presents workshops for teachers, having presented at the Canadian Federation of Music Teachers’ Association National Convention as well as for the Central Toronto Branch of the Ontario Registered Music Teachers’ Association. They may be heard on composer Frank Horvat’s 2017 release: Me to We.

New & notable

What's new

ToMA Children's Choir Starting September 12!

Our ToMA Online Choir - for children ages 6-12 - is gearing up to start rehearsing on Saturday, September 12. The cost for the choir is $270 per term, with two terms during the school year. Rehearsals run from 10-11 Saturday mornings, and rehearse via Google Meet. Feel free to contact us for the link to our rehearsal room, and join in the musical fun! You can join us starting anytime, even partway through the season (we will made adjustments to the fee for later starts).

To see just a small sample of what they do, click Read More to see one of the videos from our Summer Virtual Choir program.

Why Online-Only Lessons?

We've heard from many of you asking both when we will be able to return to in-person lessons, as well as why we are working only online with our students. The first answer is, we don't know. But the second answer is simple: safety. And we have the science to back it up.