In grade school, Randwülf began showing amazing musical talent, learning to play and perform on
a dozen musical instruments. Without advanced warning, his tutor began kidnapping him from his
school, taking him to surrounding towns during the day to perform solos and show him off. His technical ability
was good, but it was his breathtaking delicacy and deep emotional expression for such a
young performer that began capturing so much attention. He began accumulating numerous awards,
and started writing his own compositions.
While only in junior high school, Randwülf was performing regularly at the Augustana College
Choral/Orchestral Festivals, was a member of the Saint Ambrose College Chamber Orchestra, the
Tri-City Youth Symphony Orchestra, and his school symphony. He played oboe in concert band,
percussion in marching band, viola in a Renaissance quartet, and violin in rare table-top duets. He
participated in piano competitions, and began tutoring students barely younger than himself.
In high school, Randwülf performed with concertmasters of the New York Philharmonic, the
Florida Symphony, the Jackson Symphony, the Alabama Symphony, and many other prominent
musicians from major U.S. symphonies; as well as instructors and students with the Juilliard School
of Music. He performed under conductors from Romania, Germany, Italy and Estonia, just to name a few.
Randwülf played a concert tour in Europe, performed an outdoor Summer concert in the U.S. in front of
more than 10,000 people, and was invited without audition to attend the prestigious Symphony School
of America. He added pipe organ to his repertoire, played viola in a theatre pit orchestra, and was
frequently invited to mentor in master classes. He had achieved international acclaim.
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