American composer and organist Hampson A. Sisler has more than 100 works to his credit, including pieces for organ, chorus, concert band, chamber orchestra and symphony orchestra. Sisler, who at the age of seventeen was the youngest person ever to be awarded the American Guild of Organists' coveted Fellowship status, has received commissions for new works by Sam Wong of the Honolulu Symphony Orchestra and the Hong Kong Symphony Orchestra, Marlon Daniel of the Ensemble du Monde Chamber Orchestra in New York, Volodymyr Sirenko of the National Symphony Orchestra of Ukraine, and Ardaky Leytush, among others. Sisler s works have been performed all over the world, including successful engagements in Buenos Aires, Argentina; Porto, Portugal; in Russia in St. Petersburg, Moscow, Kiev and Odessa; and in Prague in Czechoslovakia. His choral cantata in three movements: Songs of the Sages, based on the Biblical and Apocryphal Books of Proverbs, Ecclesiastes and Wisdom of Solomon, was premiered in New Jersey and in New York City to critical acclaim. A forthcoming work for large orchestra by Sisler, Nature s Terrorists, depicts "terrorism in the animal, insect, fish, and botanical worlds." As an organ recitalist, Hampson Sisler has given performances in and around New York City, including engagements at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine and St. Patrick's Cathedral. Beginning in 1945, Sisler served as Music Director at more than a dozen churches in the New York area, including the Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church , Brooklyn and the Metropolitan-Duane United Methodist Church in Manhattan where he held the position for more than 16 years. He is currently Music Director of the Central Presbyterian Church in New York, where he leads a mixed choir and plays a four manual Moller pipe organ. Sisler is the former official organist of the Doctors Orchestral Society of New York. The majority of Hampson Sisler s works are published by Laurendale Associates, Van Nuys, California, and World Library Publications, Schiller Park, Ilinois.