Bradley Miller, Director of Choral Activities
Bradley Miller is assistant professor of music and director of choral activities at the University of Minnesota, Morris, where he oversees all aspects of the choral program and conducts the Concert Choir and Chamber Singers. He also teaches courses in conducting, music arranging, and studio voice. He has studied conducting with several distinguished teachers, including Bruce Chamberlain, Kathy Saltzman Romey, René Clausen, Matthew Mehaffey, and Elizabeth Schauer. His conducting skills were recognized at the 2008 National ACDA Convention where he was a finalist in the graduate student conducting competition.
Miller is a contributing author of several repertoire resource guides in volume 3 of Teaching Music through Performance in Choir, published by GIA. He also co-authored “The Conductor’s Perspective,” a collection of interviews with some of the nation’s foremost conductors, published in the Choral Journal in the fall of 2008.
Miller earned a DMA in choral conducting from The University of Arizona, an MM in choral conducting from the University of Minnesota, and a BA in music education from Concordia College (Moorhead). He served on the faculty of Iowa Wesleyan College as Director of Choral and Vocal Activities from 2011-2014 and taught vocal music at Blaine High School in Blaine from 2001-2006. Miller is an active guest conductor, clinician, and adjudicator, and is passionate about working with singers of all ages and abilities.
Miller resides in Morris with his wife, Ana, and their two sons, Nicholas and Lucas.
- Morris Makes 2017 U.S. News Top Public Liberal Arts Colleges List
- Students and Faculty Members Partner on HHMI Summer Research Projects
- Washington Monthly and Colleges of Distinction Commend Morris
- Three in Three: Morris Teaching Alumni Are Consecutive ISD 200 Teachers of the Year
- University of Minnesota, Morris Teacher Education Program Nationally Accredited
- Pete Wyckoff and Timna Wyckoff Awarded Elite Science Policy Fellowships
- McIntosh Champions Discovery-Based Student Learning Using the Haystack Radio Telescope