Come Fly With Me

June 1, 2024 - 7pm


Featuring the EWU Collegians and Inland Harmony Chorus

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Mixed Barbershop Singing in Spokane, Washington

From The Music Man to Jimmy Fallon, Family Guy or The Simpsons, Barbershop Harmony is an art form that makes people smile. We are always looking for new singers of any age or gender! Visit us once and we’re sure you’ll want to be a member of our chorus—or even discover your very own Barbershop Quartet!

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We rehearse Wednesdays

We rehearse every Wednesday night, 6:30 – 9:00pm at the St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church, 5720 S Perry St on the South Hill, Spokane, WA. If you’d like to join us for a rehearsal, please fill out our contact form and we will send you the up-to-date information for each week’s rehearsal. Thank you for your interest in our Chorus. We look forward to meeting you and having you get to know us.

or Call/Text (509) 435-1021 to learn more.

The Pages of Harmony Chorus Announces New Name: Lilac City Voices

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Logan Shevalier

Logan Shevalier

Music Director

A native of Coeur d’Alene, ID, Logan grew up singing in choirs and joined the Lake City Harmonizers in 2014. Soon after he joined the Lilac City Voices (then the Pages of Harmony) in 2015, singing lead and tenor in both choruses. He also sang tenor in the quartet Off the Clock, performing across the Spokane-Coeur d’Alene area.

An accomplished classical vocalist and director, Logan has performed as a recital soloist and in opera choruses, with repertoire ranging from Puccini to Britten. In 2021, he served as assistant director to his university’s a cappella choir. 

Logan received his Bachelor of Arts in Music from Austin College in Sherman, TX, and has studied under Andrea Olsen, Wayne Crannell, and Scott Rednour. He moved to Spokane in 2022 and started directing the Lilac City Voices in August of 2022.

What is Barbershop Harmony?

Barbershop harmony is a style of unaccompanied vocal music characterized by consonant four-part chords for every melody note in a primarily homorhythmic​ (the same word sounds at the same time)​ texture. The melody is consistently sung by the lead​ (second tenor). The (first) tenor ​​harmonizes above the melody, the bass sings the lowest harmonizing notes, and the baritone completes the chord. Barbershop harmony is rooted in African-American traditions of the late 1800s in the South.

You can learn more by visiting the Barbershop Harmony Website.