About Tim

Tim began his formal musical training at age 12,
but he’s been developing a love & appreciation for music all his life.

He earned his bachelor of music degree in percussion performance from the Chicago College of Performing Arts at Roosevelt University, where he studied with composer Stacy Garrop and timpanist Ed Harrison of Chicago’s Lyric Opera. He earned a master of music degree in music composition at The Hartt School at the University of Hartford. During his time at The Hartt School, he studied with world-renowned composers such as David Macbride, Larry Alan Smith, Robert Carl and Stephen Gryc.

Listen to some of Tim’s music right now on SoundCloud!


Latest Tweets

Look, it's himynameislancelot celebrating his heritage! #nationalmuttday instagram.com/p/50bBOML-uP/

About 4 days ago from Tim Corpus's Twitter via Instagram


Latest Instagram Shots

 Look, it's @himynameislancelot celebrating his heritage! #nationalmuttday  Recording. Not my favorite job, but somebody's gotta do it. #composerslife
 Some legit street music from Coco Elysses New Millennium Project. I'm running production for the Association for the Advancement of Creative Musicians. We're presenting the Street Beat series all across Chicago. Today we're at E. 71st & S. Cregier Ave.  Strange lights coming from over the lake...the only explanation is #aliens. #IWantToBelieve #XFiles #Chicago
 Working hard.  I am now the proud owner of Mahler's 10th Symphony which was orchestrated by Deryck Cooke. This record is of the world premiere performance by @thePhiladelphiaOrchestra on November 5, 1965. #Mahler sketched the 10th symphony in Austria during the summer of 1910, three years after he had first learned of his serious heart condition. During that final summer of his life, there also occurred the marital crisis, which led the composer to seek the help and advice of Sigmund Freud. The whole incident made a deep and painful impression on Mahler. This is reflected in the outcries he penned in the margins of his unfinished manuscript, reinforcing the tenderness, agitation and despair of the music.

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Comments (2)

  1. Jonathan

    Dear Mr. Corpus:

    I’m really intrigued by your piece, “Neighbors Ate my Zombies.” Is it for voices unaccompanied, and could it be done well with a small chorus?

    Thanks very much for your time.

    Best,
    Jonathan

Comments are closed.