The instrumental music of 19th century Eastern Western european Jews continues to be preserved through the combined efforts of Joel Rubin and Joshua Horowitz. Their 1994 recording Bessarabian Symphony continues to be a musical record of historic importance. Rubin and Horowitz’s cooperation represents the conference of two incredibly gifted music artists. Horowitz, who takes on the three-row chromatic switch accordion as well as the Hungarian hammered dulcimer-like tsimbal; researched structure and piano with Hugo Norden, Hermann Markus Pressl, and Alain Naude; and keeps Masters levels in structure and musicology through the Academy of Music in Graz. Furthermore to lecturing on early-Jewish and klezmer music and offering as director from the Klezmer Music RESEARCH STUDY, Rubin offers performed with Daring Old Globe, Alicia Svigals, as well as the avant-garde Jewish music group Budowitz. Initially attracted to the traditional music of Beethoven, Schoenberg, and John Cage, Rubin spent years playing in the original Greek and French clarinet designs. Heavily influenced from the pre-World Battle II recordings of Dave Tarras, Rubin may be the writer of a reserve, Old-Time Jewish Music for Clarinet, that has transcriptions of 16 music from Tarras’s repertoire and provides lectured on “Naftule Brandwein, Dave Tarras, as well as the Klezmer Lifestyle from the 1920s on the low East Aspect of NY.” Furthermore to his use Horowitz, Rubin continues to be involved with a multitude of tasks. His playing was highlighted on Brave Aged World’s record Klezmer Music and a musical version from the Biblical story, David and Goliath, offering music by Branford Marsalis and narration by Mel Gibson. Rubin may be the leader from the Joel Rubin Jewish Music Outfit, an organization that also features accordionist Claudio Jacomucci, tsimbal participant Kelman Balogh, trumpet participant Ferenc Kovacs, and violinist LAszlo Main. As well as Italian avant-garde composer and klezmer clarinetist Roberto Paci Dalo, Rubin made Messianic Soundware, a multi-media display using two clarinets, a live interactive pc program and an eight-channel audio environment. The creation was debuted on Oct 23, 1995 at Insituit Unzeit in Berlin.