Beginning in the fall of 2022, Raul Dominguez will be the Director of Choral Activities at Regis University in Denver, CO. At Regis, he conducts their Concert Choir, University Choir, and Collegium Ensemble. Recently, he graduated with his Doctor of Musical Arts in Choral Conducting and Literature from the University of Colorado Boulder (CU) where he studied with Dr. Gregory Gentry and Dr. Elizabeth Swanson. At CU, his primary research focus was the choral music of the United Mexican States. In 2021, the Cleveland Institute of Music accepted him as a Fellow for their inaugural Future of Music Faculty Fellowship, sponsored by the Sphinx Organization. He is also the founder of the Choral Conductors Colloquium which provides its 900+ subscribers with opportunities to learn from choral music’s finest conductors; subscribers are made up of choral musicians representing every continent (except Antarctica) and 54 different countries. Currently, Raul is in third season as the Assistant Artistic Director of the Denver Gay Men’s Chorus where he conducts their a cappella ensemble, Off Kilter.
He holds a Master of Music degree in Choral Conducting from Ithaca College where he studied with Dr. Janet Galván; prior to Ithaca, he was the Choir Director at Clear Lake HS in his hometown of Houston, TX for four years, and earned Bachelor of Music degrees in Vocal Performance and Music Education from Oklahoma City University where he studied with Dr. Randi Von Ellefson and Judith Willoughby.
Present: Raul is currently the Director of Choral Activities at Regis University in Denver, CO
2019 – 2022: Raul earned his Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Choral Conducting and Literature with Dr. Gregory Gentry and Dr. Elizabeth Swanson
2017 – 2019: Raul earned his Master of Music degree in Choral Conducting from Ithaca College with Dr. Janet Galván
2013 – 2017: Raul led the choir program at Clear Lake High School in his hometown of Houston, TX
2012: Raul graduated from Oklahoma City University with Bachelor of Music degrees in both Music Education and Vocal Performance