The course

The 6th International Study Week of Trecento Music will be held in the city of Arezzo from  July 10th  to  18th , 2022: a  course specializing in medieval music under the expert guidance of Kees Boeke (Ensemble Tetraktys, fiddle, recorder), Claudia Caffagni (Ensemble laReverdie, medieval lute, medieval notation), Jill Feldman (voice) and Claire Piganiol (medieval harps,  portative organ).

We offer courses in fourteenth-century musical notation, analysis and use of instrumentation, with special emphasis on the relationship between poetic text and music. On a practical level, courses are held for medieval ensembles including voice, medieval lute and harp, fiddle, organetto and recorders.

The theme of this edition will be the works of Andrea da Firenze (c.1350-1415), a contemporary and friend of the more famous Francesco Landini. His fascinating and original music is all preserved in the famous Squarcialupi Codex.

IMPORTANT NOTICE: This year for students under 26 years of age there will be a 200€ scholarship, reducing the course fee to 195€ !! Like in previous years, the Study Week of Trecento Music will take place in the Church of San Pier Piccolo, part of a former Benedictine monastery, in the heart of the city of Guido Monaco.


The course is conceived for all students who wish to deepen their understanding of medieval repertoire while developing their skills in performance. The choice this sixth year has fallen on the works of Magister Frater Andreas Horghanista de Florentia, commonly known as Andrea da Firenze.




The music: the Ballate a3

Donna, bench'i' mi parta                  fol. 183v      

Presuntion da ignoranza procede    fol. 184v 

Dal traditor non si puo (caccia)        fol. 185v 

Amor, gia lungo tempo                     fol. 186r

E più begli occhi                               fol. 186v

Astio non morì may                          fol. 187r

Sotto candido vel'                             fol. 187v

Pianto non partirà                             fol. 192v

Deh che farò signore                        fol. 193r

Non più doglie ebbe Dido                 fol. 193v

Perchè veder non posso                  fol. 194r

Per fanciullezza  tenera                    fol. 194v


le Ballate a2   

La divina giustizia                              fol.184r

Perchè languir mi fay, donna             fol. 188r

Morra la'nvidia                                   fol. 189r

Fuggite Gianni, Bacco                       fol. 189v

Non isperi merzede                           fol. 189v

Questa leggiadra luce                        fol. 190v

Donna se per te moro                         fol. 191r

Fili paion di fin or lavorati                    fol. 194v       



About Andrea da Firenze: 

Since Andrea was a member of the Servite religious order, whose records have largely survived intact, more is known about his life than is usually the case for fourteenth-century composers. He entered the order in 1375, though at what age is not known. One of his first activities within the order was to carry out a commission to build an organ for the Servite house in Florence, for which he hired Francesco Landini as a consultant. Among the surviving records are the receipts for the wine that the two consumed during the three days it took to tune the instrument.


Evidently he and Landini were successful, for in 1387 Andrea received a similar commission to build an organ for Florence Cathedral. A commission recorded in 1382 for a "Maestro Andrea" to build an organ in Rieti, between Florence and Rome, may have been his as well, but has not been conclusively identified. The two men were evidently close friends, from the evidence of their time together, as well as the references found in their music.

Andrea was also active within his order as an administrator. In 1380 he became prior of the Florentine Servite monastery, SS Annunziata; in 1393 he took on the additional role of prior of the monastery in Pistoia. From 1407 to 1410 he led the entire Servite order in Tuscany.

All of Andrea's surviving music with reliable attribution is in the genre of the ballata. Thirty are known, with eighteen being for two voices and twelve for three; in addition, one ballade in French may be his work, based on stylistic similarities and a contemporary attribution of it to a name similar to his. The main source for his work is the Squarcialupi Codex, which also includes, in the section containing Andrea's music, a colorful illustration of a man playing an organ, probably Andrea himself.

The two-voice ballate are usually for two singing voices; two of them include an instrumental tenor. Not all of the three-voice ballate have text in all three voices, and the third voice sometimes may have been played on an instrument.


Compared to Landini's music, in which refinement, elegance, and a memorable melodic line were the clear goals of the composer, Andrea's music is dramatic, restless, and sometimes disjunct, and includes sharp dissonances to highlight certain passages in the text.




Kees Boeke

Fiddle, recorder

    Claudia Caffagni

    Medieval lute, medieval notation

      Jill Feldman


        Claire Piganiol

        Medieval harps, portative organ

          Kees Boeke

          Kees Boeke was born in Amsterdam. He studied recorder with Frans Brüggen and cello with Anner Bijlsma at the Royal Conservatory in The Hague. After graduating with honours in 1969, he founded the Quadro Hotteterre. He was also a member of Kees Otten’s Syntagma Musicum for many years and a cofounder of Sour Cream (1972), Little Consort Amsterdam (1978), and Mala Punica (1989).

          In 1970, Kees Boeke began his teaching activities in The Hague and at the Sweelinck Conservatorium in Amsterdam. Since 1990, he is Professor of Recorder and Early Music at the Hochschule für Musik und Theater in Zürich, Switzerland. In 2005, he was named full professor of Medieval and Renaissance Music studies at the Institut für Alte Musik in Trossingen, Germany.
          He has given seminars and master classes in recorder and early music around the world including the Deller Academy (Lacoste, France 1972-1982), Corsi Internazionali di Musica Antica (Urbino, Italy 1975-1982), Early Music Festival, Vancouver and has been artistic director of the International Early Music courses at San Floriano (Polcenigo, Italy 1983-1993). From 1989 on, he collaborated with the Accademia Musicale Chigiana in Siena, for whom he produced Ludovico da Viadana’s Vespers (Salmi a 4 cori, 1612) in 1994.

          In 1996, Kees Boeke began his work as musical director for the ensemble Cantica Symphonia with whom he has made recordings of the Motets by Costanzo Festa and Masses by Guillaume Dufay. He has been invited as guest conductor by the vocal and instrumental ensemble “L’Homme Armé” in Florence and by the ensemble Ars Nova Copenhagen for concerts in Holland, Belgium and Denmark. Over the years, he has collaborated with the Hilliard Ensemble in concerts and recordings of the music of Heinrich Isaac, Orlando di Lasso, and Philippe de Monte.

          Kees Boeke has recorded over 70 records and CD’s for Teldec, Das Alte Werk, EMI, RCA, Nuova Era, Channel Classics, Arcana, Symphonia, Attacca, Erato, Philips, Stradivarius, Glossa, Mirare and his own label Olive Music.

          In the realm of contemporary music, Kees Boeke forms an electronic recorder duo, Duix, with Antonio Politano. The ensemble specializes in performance on bass recorders, with emphasis on new music by Italian composers. Kees Boeke is himself an active composer (Donemus, Amsterdam, ) and editor of early and contemporary music (Zen-On, Tokyo; Schott, London).

          Since 2001 he has worked closely with Professor Laurenz Lütteken (University of Zurich) in projects and seminars in the field of Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque music. In 2003, he started his CD label Olive Music, along with his wife, singer Jill Feldman. In addition, the two founded a new ensemble "Tetraktys" for medieval music. The Tetraktys programs include, among other things, the Trecento, Chansons by Dufay and contemporaries, the Squarcialupi Codex, the complete recording of the Chantilly Codex, works of Ciconia, sacred and secular works by Matteo da Perugia, the Songbook of Johannes Heer etc.

          Since 1980 Kees Boeke lives in Tuscany, where he produces extra virgin olive oil.

          Claudia Caffagni

          claudia Budapest 2015Claudia Caffagni was born in Bologna into a musical family. She started studying the lute with her father Mirco at the age of thirteen and later with Federico Manicola. From the beginning of her musical education, she has held a deep interest in problems of performance practice in repertoire that covers the wide range of early music from the Middle Ages to the Baroque.

          She obtained her diploma in Lute performance in 1989 at the Royal College of Music in London, where she studied with Jakob Lindberg. She then specialized in German baroque lute repertoire for a year at the Schola Cantorum Basiliensis with Hopkinson Smith. Apart from her practical studies, she became particularly interested in the sources, notation and treatises of medieval repertoire especially. In 1984, she founded her Ensemble LaReverdie, one of the most important groups internationally active in the reconstitution of pre-renaissance music. With this ensemble she has performed at the most prestigious festivals of all Europe. She has recorded sixteen CDs for ARCANA, in co-production with WDR. All CDs have obtained prizes including the Diapason d’Or de l’Année 1993, and "Finalist" in the 2010 and 2013 Midem Classical Awards, Early Music.

          In 1995 she obtained a master (with honours) in Architecture at the Istituto Universitario di Architettura di Venezia, with a thesis entitled: "Il temperamento in musica e in architettura: "La Schola Riccatiana" (Fidia Edizioni d’Arte, Milano-Lugano, 2011). This thesis was published by the editor Leo Olschki for her lecture for the Fondazione Cini di Venezia in 2010, dedicated to Giordano Riccati.

          She recently published an article entitled "Omaggio a Johannes Ciconia. Marce Marcum imitaris: un modello per i mottetti di Ciconia" for the magazine Marcinum, 2012. A new article will come entitled "A new edition of the Italian Trecento motet Marce, Marcum imitaris" for the Journal of the Alamire Foundation.

          To celebrate the twentieth anniversary of the Ensemble LaReverdie (1986-2006) she prepared a new critical performing edition of Guillaume Du Fay's Missa Sancti Jacobi, directly transcribing the Mass from its main manuscript source, the Codex Q15 from the Bologna, Civico Museo Bibliografico Library. It was presented in 2014 for the "Premio Luigi Gaiatto" promoted by the Fondazione Ugo e Olga Levi where it received an honorable mention.

          Claudia has been a teacher of Early Music performance practice at the Conservatory "G. Tartini" in Trieste and has held seminars and courses in lute and medieval music in Italy and abroad. Since 2005 she has taught international early music courses in Urbino, Parma, at the Accademia Internazionale di Musica (Scuola Civica) in Milan. From 2007-2015 she has taught medieval and renaissance notation as well as plectrum lute at the Department for Medieval and Renaissance Music at the University of Music in Trossingen.

          Jill Feldman


          Jill Feldman held a teaching position for many years at the Zürcher Hochschule der Künste, the Royal Conservatory Den Haag, and has regularly held master classes and workshops for the Amici della Musica of Florence, for the Academia de Musica Antiga de Lisboa, the International Early Music Seminar - Tel Aviv, at the IYAP of Antwerp, at the Cursos Internacionales "Manuel de Falla" in Granada, in Japan and South Korea.

          She studied singing with Lillian Loran in San Francisco and graduated from the University of California at Santa Barbara. Later she specialized in the field of early music in Basel under the guidance of Andrea Von Ramm.

          She made her debut in three major productions: Monteverdi's Orfeo in Berkeley, California, the Erismena by Cavalli at the Festival dei Due Mondi in Spoleto, and the highly successful Ordo Virtutum of Hildegard von Bingen with the medieval group Sequentia.
          From 1981 to 1986, Jill Feldman has sung with William Christie and Les Arts Florissants. With this ensemble, she recorded twelve albums including Marc Antoine Charpentier’s opera Médée in the title role, which received the Gramophone Award (London), Prix Charles Cros (Paris) and the Grand Prix du Disque (Montreux) in 1985 . Since then, she has taken part in over fifty recordings.

          In 2003 she founded the record label Olive Music with her husband, Kees Boeke , for which they have recorded four medieval programs: Trecento (from Machaut to Ciconia), Chansons by Guillaume Dufay, O tu cara sciença mie musica (Squarcialupi Codex) and Chantilly Codex; Consort Songs by William Byrd and his contemporaries, Leçons de ténèbres by Charpentier, Delalande, Couperin, and "Songs" by Charles Ives.

          Jill Feldman was invited by conductors such as Frans Brüggen (Die Schöpfung by Haydn), Andrew Parrot (Carmelite Vespers Handel), Jordi Savall (Motetti of Delalande), Nicholas McGegan (the cantata Tirsi Clori and Fileno and Handel's oratorium Susanna) and Rene Jacobs (l’Orontea by Cesti and Xerse by Cavalli). She has performed the role of Armida in Stradella’s Lo schiavo liberato at the Teatro di Modena and the role of Vita in La Vita Humana by Marrazzoli at the Tramway in Glasgow. In the field of contemporary music, she collaborated with the ensemble Duix with which she gave concerts at the Villa Medici in Rome, Santa Maria della Grazia in Milan, Cuenca in Spain and at the Ysbreker Festival in Amsterdam.

          Claire Piganiol


          After starting her musical education on the piano, Claire Piganiol studied recorder and modern harp in the Conservatoire de la Vallée de Chevreuse near Paris (France), where she also discovered historical harps during the course of her studies. Her fascination for these rarely played instruments led her to musical studies in Milano, Toulouse and Basel, where she obtained a Master in early harps in 2012.

          A Master in instruments from the Middle Ages and the Renaissance directed by Kees Boeke at the Musikhochschule Trossingen allowed her to specialize in this repertoire. Academic studies in history and in musicology (Maîtrise in Université Paris-Sorbonne, France) gave her the opportunity to start research work on the iconography, organology and playing techniques of her instruments.

          Claire participates in several ensembles in France and abroad: ensembles Roselis, Isabella, Tetraktys, Gilles Binchois, Les Riches Heures, Centre de musique baroque de Versailles, I Ragazzari, Celacanto, Kesselberg…

          She has performed at various venues, such as the festivals Oude Muziek Utrecht, Les Riches Heures Musicales de Simiane-la-Rotonde, Festival de Musique Ancienne d’Urbino, Wunderkammer Trieste, Festival de Davos, Festtage Basel, Festival International de Musiques Sacrées de Fribourg, Musiksommer am Zürichsee; the Opera of Lille, Luzerner Theater, Semperoper Dresden; castle of Versailles, Museum of the Middle Ages in Paris and in the Einsiedeln monastery. The Ensemble Duvinsela, with whom she plays the double harp, has won the first prize of the Biagio Marini competition in August 2014.

          She is professor of historical harps at the CNR of Besançon and regularly leads introductory courses and workshops for early instruments; she is a member of the faculty of the International Course of Medieval Music Performance in Besalú, Spain, and the Laboratory for Historical Harps in Rangendingen, Germany.


          Arrival: Sunday, July 10 afternoon

          6.30 pm: Opening meeting between professors and students

          8 pm: dinner with everybody, followed by directions for the course


          Monday, July 11

          9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm:  Individual lessons singers and instrumentalists

          1.15 pm: lunch break 

          2.30 pm: practice and rehearsals

          3.00 pm: Trecento notation 2 (advanced )

          4.00 pm-7 pm: Ensemble coaching 1, 2, 3


          Tuesday, July 12

          9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm: Individual lessons singers and instrumentalists

          1.15 pm: lunch break

          2.30 pm: practice and rehearsals

          3.00 pm: Trecento notation 2 (advanced)

          4.00 pm-7 pm: Ensemble coaching 4, 5, 6


          Wednesday, July 13

          9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm: Individual lessons singers and instrumentalists

          1.15 pm: lunch break

          2.30 pm: practice and rehearsals

          3.00 pm: Trecento notation 2 (advanced)

          4.00 pm-7 pm: Ensemble coaching 1, 2


          Thursday, July 14

          10.00 am: Art tour of Arezzo, and guided visit of the Piero della Francesca fresco cycle "The legend of the true cross" by Machtelt Brüggen Israels.


          class-free afternoon

          (for individual practice and ensemble rehearsals)



          Friday, July 15

          9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm: Individual lessons singers and instrumentalists or Ensemble coaching

          1.15 pm: lunch break

          2.30 pm: practice and rehearsals

          3.00 pm: Trecento notation 2 (advanced)

          4.00 pm-7 pm: Ensemble coaching 5, 6



          Saturday, July 16

           9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm: Individual lessons singers and instrumentalists or Ensemble coaching

          1.15 pm: lunch break

          2.30 pm: practice and rehearsals

          3.00 pm: Trecento notation 2 (advanced)

          4.00 pm-7 pm: Ensemble coaching 5, 6



          Sunday, July 17

          9 am: Claudia Caffagni group lesson: Trecento Notation 1 (for all participants)

          10 am: Kees Boeke group lesson: How to address a Trecento song (text, musica ficta, instrumentation - for all participants)

          11am-1pm: Rehearsals

          1:15 pm: lunch break

          3pm-6pm: General rehearsal for final concert

          7pm: Final Concert

          Collective dinner after the Concert 


          Monday July 18 morning: departure


          A city of ancient origin, Arezzo became an important Etruscan and Roman center, home of the Christian diocese as early as the fourth century. It was occupied by the Lombards in the late sixth century A.D. and strongly influenced by this population.
          In the Middle Ages Arezzo became a powerful free city, often governed by its bishops, who were Counts of the Holy Roman Empire. It was at war with Siena, but especially with Florence, who subdued the city in 1384. Since this date, except for two extended rebellions in 1502 and 1529 to 1530, its history merges with that of the dominant city and then with that of Tuscany.
          The present historical center retains all the charm of the illustrious past, and its monuments are enriched by the works of great medieval and Renaissance artists, such as Cimabue, Piero della Francesca, Andrea della Robbia and Giorgio Vasari.
          Arezzo, the birthplace of Guido d'Arezzo as well as of the great poet Francesco Petrarca, is also internationally known as the natural stage for a famous movie: the most beautiful sights of its historical area have been used as the setting of some scenes in Roberto Benigni's film "La Vita è bella”, winner of three Academy awards in 1999.
          Modern and industrious Arezzo is a city of art of the past and present, where the ancient flavours of the cuisine go hand in hand with quality artisanship in the goldsmith tradition.
          Arezzo, the city of the Saracen Joust, the Antique Fair, and the "Guido d'Arezzo" International Choral Competition.
          Arezzo, a gem set among the rolling Tuscan hills and the birthplace of famous personalities: as the distinguished Italian poet Giosuè Carducci said: "Arezzo would be enough to illustrate the glory of Italy".



          polifonicoCHORAL COMPETITION "Guido d'Arezzo"
          24-27 August 2022

          The choral competition Guido d'Arezzo had its first edition in 1952. The competition is named after Guido Monaco, famous citizen of Arezzo and the father of modern musical notation that is still in use today. Currently the event consists of a National and an International Competition. The international competition is part of the European Grand Prix for Choral Singing along with choral competitions in Maribor (Slovenia), Debrecen (Hungary), Tours (France), Varna (Bulgaria) and Toulouse (Spain). The winning choir of the National Competition has the right to participate in the International Competition the following year. The winner of the International Competition "Guido d’Arezzo” has the right to participate in the European Grand Prix for Choral Singing, contending with the winners of the six other international choral competitions for the prestigious global title.

          Source: Wikipedia


          fiera_antiquariaANTIQUE FAIR

          The Antique Fair of Arezzo, which takes place every first Saturday and Sunday of the month, is the largest in Italy, with over 500 exhibitors. Born in 1968, it is now the best known and frequented in Italy. Here visitors can take a dive in the past, allowing them the pleasure of discovering an impressive variety of objects from various eras. Every edition of the fair counts on average twenty thousand visitors: collectors, antique dealers, tourists or just curious by-passers, take a stimulating outdoor walk through the stalls on display in the most characteristic locations of the historical center. Here you will find anything: furniture, old books, paintings, ceramics, art hardware, art Nouveau windows, antique scientific and professional instruments, watches, silver, jewelry, lace, collections of various kinds, art deco objects and finally modern antiques and various objects. Anyone, Italian or foreign, who has visited the fiera, brings home an unforgettable memory of our city. It really is an event not to be missed!


          saracinoTHE "GIOSTRA DEL SARACINO"
          September 4th 2022

          The Giostra del Saracino is the most compelling and characteristic folk show of Arezzo. The Joust involves representatives of the city's quarters, dressed in magnificent medieval costumes. The four districts are distinguished by different colours: red-green for Porta Crocifera; white-green for Porta S. Andrea ; yellow-blue the Porta S. Spirito ; yellow-crimson the Porta del Foro . After a colorful procession in the streets and city squares, all come together in a packed Piazza Grande in a colorful procession of musicians, flag bearers, horses, knights and damsels, to watch the spectacular display of the Flag-Wavers, which anticipates the beginning of real Joust itself. From the bottom of the square, while the drums roll, the giostratore forces his horse into gallop and with his spear he strikes the 'Saracen', the shape of Buratto holding the flail, which shows the score. After the eight established runs, a ranking is fixed , and the winning district is given a golden spear.




          The course is limited to 24 students, on a first come first serve basis. In the case that inscriptions exceed the number of available places, a selection will be made on the basis of the obligatory curriculum vitae that must be attached to the entry form. You will be informed as soon as possible if you are accepted or rejected. 


          The registration fee is € 395.00 and includes: - Lessons with teachers of the courses of your choice; all collective lessons and participation in the final concert.

          Lodging and meals are to be reserved and paid directly by the students. We can assist in finding rooms or B&B's in town online. There will be two collective dinners organized by the course at a fixed price of ca. 20€, one on the day of arrival and one after the final concert. For groups of at least 3 people who apply for registration at the same time, a reduction of 50 € per person is provided. For applicants under 26 years of age there will be the possibility of a 200€ scholarship, generously granted by the Stiftung Lyra, Zurich. The total amount (395 €) of the course fee must be paid by bank transfer when applying. Bank transfers mentioning “Settimana Musicale del Trecento” should be made to the following account: Olive Music v.o.f. Triodos Bank, Netherlands IBAN NL75 TRIO 0390478784 BIC TRIONL2U or with PayPal.

          The application forms must be submitted no later than June 1st, 2022 using the online application form. Acceptance is on a first come first serve basis, so it is better not to be too late! The application must be accompanied by the Curriculum vitae of the student in pdf format: you can upload the CV immediately after submission of the application or by clicking on this link. If appropriate, specify in the application form the names of other members of your ensemble (in order to obtain a price reduction). The application will be considered complete and therefore definitively accepted  AFTER RECEIPT OF PAYMENT OF DEPOSIT (the total fee, € 395) by bank transfer mentioning “Settimana Musicale del Trecento” to the account below.

          Olive Music v.o.f. Triodos Bank, Netherlands IBAN NL75 TRIO 0390478784 BIC TRIONL2U or with PayPal.

          Applications must be received no later than June 1st, 2022. Confirmation of acceptance or rejection will be given as soon as possible. In case of a negative response, the fee will be refunded in full or, on request, the application will be placed on a waiting list (and refunded later if no free places become available). In the case of cancellation on the part of the student received before June 20th, the registration fee for enrollment will be refunded, withholding € 50 to cover administrative expenses; for cancellations after June 20th, you can no longer obtain a refund. ATTENTION COVID 19 Our courses are given indoors. Therefore a Green Pass proving complete vaccinations with booster is required. For the moment, unvaccinated people can obtain a 48 hour green pass with an antigen test, officially done in a pharmacy or test center. Self tests are not accepted. The course will not pay for these tests. A mask must be worn at all times indoors with the exception when one is singing or playing a wind instrument. Hopefully rules will relax by July!    

          Arezzo is located in Tuscany, on the border of Marche and Umbria, well connected to the main airports in the region (Pisa and Florence) and the adjacent regions (Perugia).                                                                                                                       By Car: Arezzo can be reached by car from Florence or Rome via the Autostrada del Sole (A1 Milan-Naples) exit at Arezzo. From here it is about 10 km to reach the city center. Follow the indications for Parcheggio Pietri. To reach  San Pier Piccolo from Parcheggio Pietri:                                                                                                                                                                                            By Train: the Arezzo train station is on the Bologna-Rome railway line. There are daily Intercity trains to/from Florence, Rome and the rest of Italy. The TFT (Trasporto Ferroviario Toscano), operates the lines for Arezzo-Sinalunga and Arezzo-Stia. To reach  San Pier Piccolo from train station:       By Bus: Arezzo is connected to the Valdichiana, Valtiberina, Pratomagno, Casentino and Valdarno, a network run by bus companies ATAM, LFI and SITA.

          From the Florence Peretola -Airport Amerigo Vespucci By car: take the Highway A1 direction Roma, exit Arezzo; By train: Shuttle (6 €) or taxi (22 €) from the airport to Santa Maria Novella station. From there take the train in the direction of Arezzo, Chiusi, Foligno or Rome (excluding EuroStar). From Pisa airport Galileo Galilei by car: take the A11 motorway up to Florence and then the A1 up to Arezzo; by train: take bus to station Pisa Centrale, then the train to Florence Santa Maria Novella, and from here, take trains direction Arezzo, Chiusi, Foligno or Rome (excluding EuroStar). Distances from Arezzo: Cortona 29 km; Florence 74 km; Siena 89 km; Perugia 92 km; Roma 218 km.



          To submit your application please complete the following form by June 1st, 2022.

          Fields marked with an * are required.



          Eleonora Nardone 
          Kees Boekekees@settimanamusicaledeltrecento.ittel. +39 333 5001624
          Jill Feldmanjillann52@me.comtel. +39 333 5029039
           Kees Boeke  
          Fields marked with an * are required.