“Personal expression happens in almost everything we do as human beings, whether professional or personal. It is my honor and privilege to help people gain comfort and competence in authentically communicating their ideas, thoughts, and feelings — whether through speaking, singing, or writing.”
Mr. Bronner’s professional life weaves together many paths as a university professor and voice teacher, a performing artist as a classically trained tenor, and as a communications practitioner. His experience includes national scholarly publications, textbook contributions, professional publications awards, and critical acclaim for singing.
At Roger Williams University he teaches courses in three departments: (aesthetics-Core Curriculum; public speaking and mass comm-Communications, voice lessons-Music). At Salve Regina University he teaches voice lessons and the vocal methods/pedagogy course, and English diction for international students. At Rhode Island College he has taught voice and articulation, and vocal improvement courses for broadcast and communications majors. He is a Master Teacher of the McClosky Institute of Voice where he trains voice teachers and voice support for medical teams working in vocal rehabilitation.
As a performing artist, Eric has opera, musical theater, concert, and cabaret experience in England, throughout the United States, and his home base in New England. His performances have aired on BBC, NPR, and PBS. He appears on three commercial recordings and numerous American Classics archive recordings for the Rodgers & Hammerstein Organization. Press reviews include “terrific”-St. Augustine Record (FL), “impressive”-Stockton Record (CA), “a clear tenor voice that beautifully sailed with ease”-Providence Journal (RI), and “deft comic acting”-Boston Globe (MA).
As a communications practitioner, Mr. Bronner has served as copywriter and account executive in a Providence advertising agency and a Boston public relations firm, marketing manager in the non-profit setting, and executive director of publications in the university setting. He continues to enjoy free-lance writing projects.
“Regardless of our human interactions, we communicate more effectively when: our messages are organized so others can understand them, our manner of delivery is engaging enough to gain and maintain their attention, and the authenticity of our humanness makes a personal connection.”