Switch Language / Nyelvváltás: Magyar
From 2000 to 2005 he was student at the Béla Bartók Conservatory, then in 2005 he was admitted to the Franz Liszt Music Academy to András Kemenes and Dénes Várjon. From 2006 to 2008 he continued his studies at the Escuela Superior de Música Reina Sofía in Madrid with scholarship at Prof. Dmitry Bashkirov.
During the years he took part in several international music festival : Tiszadob Piano Festival, Encuentro de Música de Santander, Chateauroux Lisztomania, CMCW Kronberg. In 2010 he won second prize at the James Mottram International Piano Competition such as at the Ricard Vines Piano competition in Spain, 2011. In 2013 he won first prize at 23rd International Competition for Pianoforte and Orchestra, Citta di Cantu.
Zoltán Fejérvári played together with famous musicians as Gary Hoffman, Zakhar Bron or Frans Helmerson and he gave concerts with the Budapest Festival Orchestra, Hungarian National Philharmonic Orchestra, T-Com Symphonic Orchestra and the Budapest Strings.
What others have to say about Tamás
The very young and very promising Zoltán Fejérvári’s Dante Sonata was a fine solution of a magnificent task…His performance displayed conception and greatness, excellent manual skills and reliability. (Café Momus, 07/10/2011)
For me the hero of the evening was a single musician: the pianist Zoltán Fejérvári. Janáček’ Capriccio is, in fact, a true piano concerto, a complex and demanding piano piece; but he also contributed to the two Stockhausen pieces; he was on stage all evening. He accomodated himself to composers, colleagues, and syles with humbleness. He did not even try to „perform”, attracting extra attention. He merely solved his tasks – whatever they were. (Café Momus, Zoltán Kocsis and the UMZE, 17/02/2011)
Zoltán Fejérvári has already convinced us of his talent and exceptional musicality on several occasions… Bartók’s I. piano concerto is a difficult piece, and, as is often added, it is also unrewarding; the great efforts are not compensated by glitter. Fejérvári played with precision and enviable poise… (Bartók Rádió Új zenei újság, 13/11/2011)
After the intermission, György Ligeti’s Piano Concerto was performed. … As we could find out yesterday, Hungarian musicians are also capable of a precise performance. Zoltán Fejérvári put up a brilliant show… It is very rare that a pianist has to play an encore after a contemporary piece. Here Fejérvári chose a movement by Kurtág (Les Adieux) from the series Games, which was a wonderful, moving completion of this superb concert. (zeneszerzo.blog.hu, 09.21.2012)