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About


"…a master musician.  A true violist, Mr. Neubauer exults in his instrument’s dark, rich, sumptuous tone." 

—The New York Times

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About


"…a master musician.  A true violist, Mr. Neubauer exults in his instrument’s dark, rich, sumptuous tone." 

—The New York Times

Welcome

Violist Paul Neubauer's exceptional musicality and effortless playing led the New York Times to call him “a master musician.” This season he will appear in recital and with orchestras in the U.S. and Asia including his Chicago Symphony subscription debut with Riccardo Muti performing Mozart’s Sinfonia Concertante with violinist Robert Chen. His recording of the Aaron Kernis Viola Concerto with the Royal Northern Sinfonia, a work he premiered with the St. Paul Chamber, Los Angeles Chamber, and Idyllwild Arts orchestras and the Chautauqua Symphony, will be released on Signum Records. Appointed principal violist of the New York Philharmonic at age 21, he has appeared as soloist with over 100 orchestras including the New York, Los Angeles, and Helsinki philharmonics; National, St. Louis, Detroit, Dallas, San Francisco, and Bournemouth symphonies; and Santa Cecilia, English Chamber, and Beethovenhalle orchestras. He has premiered viola concertos by Bartók (revised version of Viola Concerto), Friedman, Glière, Jacob, Kernis, Lazarof, Müller-Siemens, Ott, Penderecki, Picker, Suter, and Tower and has been featured on CBS' Sunday Morning, A Prairie Home Companion, and in Strad, Strings, and People magazines. A two-time Grammy nominee, he has recorded on numerous labels including Decca, Deutsche Grammophon, RCA Red Seal, and Sony Classical, and in 2016 he released a solo album of music recorded at Music@Menlo. Mr. Neubauer was recently appointed artistic director of the Mostly Music series in New Jersey and is on the faculty of The Juilliard School and Mannes College.

 

 

NEWS

March 12, 2017
STRINGS SESSIONS


Neubauer is one of America’s finest concert artists. His intonation was flawless, and the deep, rich tone he drew from his instrument was the purest imaginable.
— The Atlanta Journal