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This biographical article needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (October 2010) This article is an orphan, as few or no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; suggestions may be available. (October 2010) Jacqueline Nova Sondag (1935–1975) was a Colombian musician, author and composer. Contents 1 Biography 2 Awards and honors 3 Works 4 References 5 External links // Biography Jacqueline Nova Sondag was born January 6, 1935, in Ghent, Belgium. Her family later moved to Bucaramanga, Colombia, and then in 1955 to Bogotá. Nova began studying piano as a child and in 1958 was admitted to the National Conservatory of Music National University. She appeared in performances at the Conservatory as a soloist and accompanist and studied with Fabio González Zuleta and with Blas Emilio Atehortua for contemporary music. In 1967 she graduated with a Masters in composition and traveled to Buenos Aires on a scholarship from the Instituto Torcuato Di Tella for further studies in composition. There she studied with Luigi Nono, Alberto Ginastera, Gerardo Gandini, Kröpfl Francisco and others. Nova's work has been played by orchestras including Venezuela Symphony Orchestra, Symphony Orchestra of Colombia, Washington National Symphony Orchestra, First Latin American Music Festival, the Third Annual Symposium of American Music in Virginia, USA. Her works have been performed in Venezuela, Panama, Spain, Brazil, USA, Argentina, Uruguay, Dominican Republic, France, Germany and Austria. Nova's work has been issued through media including radio, publications, film, conferences and concerts. In 1970 she conducted a lecture and concert for the Conference on Electronic Music at the Instituto Colombo-Alemán and also at the V Music Festival in Medellín. She wrote "The Wonderful World of Machinery" for the magazine Bogota Nova No. 4 in 1966, and "Reasonable Orders Conscious and Unconscious" in 1967 and "An Aberrant Phenomenon" for the newspaper El Espectador in 1969. Between 1969 and 1970, Nova directed Asimetrías, a Radiodifusora Nacional radio series which presented 22 sessions of new music works and analysis.[1] In 1970 she established the New Music Group to perform works by living composers, with special emphasis on Latin America, but because of her health, the ensemble had limited engagements. Nova died 13 June 1975 in Bogotá.[2] Awards and honors Festival de Música de Caracas Award for Chamber Orchestra 1966 for 12 Mobile Third prize in the Composition of the Colombian Institute of Culture 1977 for "Pitecanthropus" for symphony orchestra, voices and electronic sounds Posthumous recognition from the Colombian Institute of Culture Works Nova composed for multiple genres including orchestra, chamber ensembles and solo instrument. She also wrote works for popular theater and film soundtracks including Machu Picchu and Francisco Norden's film The Guerrilla Priest Camilo. She also composed for Son et lumière projects. Selected works include: Fantasy for piano Little Suite for string quartet Transitions for piano Asymmetries for flute, cymbals, and tam-tams Opposition fusion for tape Echos I for paino and electronic sounds 12 Mobile for symphony orchestra Metamorphosis III' for symphony orchestra Music for Macbeth chamber group Julius Caesar for theater Hiroshima, oratorio, text by Dora Castellanos, for symphony orchestra, countertenor, contralto, 16 female voices, choir and tape Omaggio a Catullus for speaking voices, piano, harmonium, percussion and electronic sounds HK 70 Creation of the earth[2] References ^ "Nova". Retrieved 3 October 2010.  ^ a b Ana Maria Romano Gómez, Ana Maria Romano (2001). "Jacqueline Nova Sondag:Columbian Composer". Retrieved 3 October 2010.  External links Full list of works Persondata Name Nova, Jacqueline Alternative names Short description Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death