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"We want to raise money to continue the story," Miller said.
Musician connection The concert's story and mission connects two well-known Quincy musicians, Miller's late father, Lavern Wagner, who was a musician and a longtime Quincy College professor, and Sherman, who taught and directed choirs at QHS from 1969 to 2008 and still remains active at the school.
They set sail on May 10, 1610, and reached Jamestown, Virginia two weeks later.
A ship carrying Governor Gates and others left Jamestown two months later and reached England in September; the news of their survival caused another public sensation.
For more information about "Wondrous: A Quincy Music Story," visit or email [email protected]"The reason Dan Sherman is in Quincy is because my dad went to his high school in Chicago and auditioned him on percussion and invited him to Quincy College," Miller said."I did receive a scholarship to Quincy College that was the beginning of coming to Quincy. They were our family here in Quincy." Video clips will feature music educators sharing why they chose the instrument they play, why they became a music educator, and what they did to encourage their students to continue in music."There is just so much support in this community, so much passion for the arts here," Miller said. It's just pulling them all together and figuring out the logistics of how to tell the story in the right way, the best way, the most respectful way." Concert highlights will include performances by the Quincy Legacy Orchestra, a full orchestral ensemble of Quincy musicians conducted by Pam Potter, and the finale featuring the QHS Concert Choir Alumni Choir conducted by Dan Sherman."The reason it's called 'Wondrous' is one of the pieces the choir is singing is 'When I Survey the Wondrous Cross,' one of Dan's favorites, a beautiful choral arrangement, and it also gives all glory back to God, which is so good," Miller said.