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Image: Homerton College: University of Cambridge

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There is no doubt that Cambridge courses offer a very tough challenge, but our students relish this. We demand a lot but we have a good deal to offer...

There is no doubt that Cambridge courses offer a very tough challenge, but our students relish this. We demand a lot but we have a good deal to offer...

96% of Homerton students are employed or in further study within 6 months of graduating – higher than any Russell Group university, including the University of Cambridge as a whole.

We are the University’s newest college, though we’ve been in Cambridge for 120 years, and in London for over 125 years before that.

96% of Homerton students are employed or in further study within 6 months of graduating – higher than any Russell Group university, including the University of Cambridge as a whole.

We have a huge, leafy site in gorgeous gardens

There is no doubt that Cambridge courses offer a very tough challenge, but our students relish this. We demand a lot but we have a good deal to offer...

We have a huge, leafy site in gorgeous gardens

All our undergraduates can live on site throughout their course if they wish

Our undergraduates study 35 different subjects from Anglo-Saxon to Zoology

There is no doubt that Cambridge courses offer a very tough challenge, but our students relish this. We demand a lot but we have a good deal to offer...

We have 600 undergraduates – 50% men, 50% women - and 800 graduate students in our community

There is no doubt that Cambridge courses offer a very tough challenge, but our students relish this. We demand a lot but we have a good deal to offer...

Each academic year we spend over half a million pounds on outstanding welfare provision for our community

We have a huge, leafy site in gorgeous gardens

We have more en-suite rooms than any other Cambridge College, and our rents are the lowest in Cambridge

Charter Choir - Who's Who?

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The Charter Choir is led by Dr Daniel Trocmé-Latter, assisted by two organ scholars.

Daniel Trocmé-Latter (Director of Music)

Photo: Daniel Trocme-Latter at the pianoAfter taking up the organ aged 17, Daniel Trocmé-Latter served as organ scholar at Selwyn and Robinson Colleges, Cambridge. Since that time he has given recitals in Europe and Australasia, including at several Cambridge colleges, Southwark and Portsmouth Cathedrals, churches in La Rochelle, Strasbourg, and Venice, and at the Anglican Cathedrals of Auckland, Christchurch, Sydney, and Brisbane. His teachers have included Gerard Brooks, David Sanger, and Anne Page. He has also played on several recordings, most notably on the organ for The Moon of Wintertime (Selwyn College Chapel Choir, 2005) and on the harmonium in The Minpins (London Schools Symphony Orchestra, 2003; an arrangement of Roald Dahl’s story, set to the music of Jean Sibelius). In March 2014 he played the organ in an ABC Classic FM broadcast of a new work by composer Gerard Brophy for Guildford Grammar School in Perth, Australia.

Daniel was appointed Director of Music at Homerton in 2011 following the completion of his doctoral studies. As a choral director he has conducted choirs in several UK cathedrals and churches, as well as on tour in Hong Kong, France, and Croatia. In 2009 he formed part of a nationally televised ‘Gala Concert’, directing Robinson College Choir and the Orchestra of the Hong Kong Academy for Performing Arts. In 2014, with the Charter Choir, he recorded Audite Finem, a commercially-released CD featuring choral works by William Byrd, Thomas Tallis, and many others including various composers associated with Homerton College. Two of Daniel's own compositions, including a setting of the Homerton College Grace of 1957, appear on the CD, and the Choir's recording of Greta Tomlins's Let all the world in every corner sing featured on BBC Radio 3 during March 2015.  

He also teaches a variety of undergraduate modules in the Cambridge Music Tripos, including practical musicianship (aural and keyboard skills), analysis, tonal skills, and music history courses. As Director of Studies in Music he looks after the first- and second-year Music (and Education with Music) students at Homerton, as well as the Music students at Magdalene College. He is also Co-ordinator of the Cambridge Intercollegiate Choral Awards Scheme.

Christopher Baczkowski (Organ Scholar)

Photo: Christopher BaczkowskiChristopher Baczkowski is Organ Scholar and a first-year History student at Homerton College. He began his organ studies in 2011 with Keith Brown, was then taught by David Ratnanayagam, and now learns with Gordon Stewart. Before taking up the organ scholarship at Homerton, Chris was Organ Scholar at Wakefield Cathedral. As part of his duties at Wakefield, he accompanied Tuesday Evensong and Sunday morning services. In addition, he assisted in the day-to-day running of the Music Department.

As a recitalist, Chris has performed most notably in Ipswich and London. He has also performed recitals at Wakefield Cathedral and at the Cathedral of St John the Baptist in Norwich. Chris also plays the piano and the violin. Before coming to Cambridge, Chris was principal second violin of the Young Sinfonia, based at The Sage, Gateshead, having played among the first violins in previous seasons. When not playing music, Chris enjoys playing golf.

Max Goodall (Organ Student)

Photo: Max GoodallMax Goodall is currently in his first year studying Music. New to the organ, he began playing in summer 2014, expanding upon his previous experience of piano performance. He has since accompanied services at All Saints' Church, Darlington as well as here at Homerton. Apart from accompanying the Charter Choir, Max is a jazz guitarist and has a large amount of performing experience in many different settings, having performed at, amongst others, The Sage in Gateshead and The Roundhouse in London.

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