Skip to page content

Anush Nikoghosyan

About this Artist

Young Armenian violinist Anush Nikoghosyan was born in Yerevan. Anush studied with Distinguished Teacher of Armenia Petros Haykazian. Currently she studies at the Hochschule für Musik und Theater München (class of Prof. Christoph Poppen), with parallel classes in Yerevan with Eduard Topchjan. Since 2014 Anush is studying master-classes with a famous violinist Professor Julia Fischer.

From 2001-05 she was the scholarship holder of Vladimir Spivakov International Fund. Anush participated in the various international festivals held in Czech Republic, the Netherlands (Middelburg), Lithuania (Kaunas) and Russia (Moscow).

As a soloist she has appeared with Deutsche Radio Philharmonie, the Armenian Philharmonic Orchestra, the Kaerntner Sinfonieorchester, Kurpfaelzisches kammerorchester Mannheim, the Moravian Philharmonic Orchestra, the Kaunas Chamber Orchestra, the Armenian Chamber Players, Ural Philharmonic Orchestra, Lithuanian National Philharmonic Orchestra and other orchestras under the baton of Eduard Topchjan, Dmitri Liss, Leos Svarovsky, Pavel Berman, Alexander Treger, Emmanuel Siffert, Markus Bosch, Ernest Hoetzl and other conductors.

Anush won prizes at numerous international violin competitions, most important from them: in 2010 she became the 1st prize winner of the “International Kaerntner Sparkasse Woerthersee” competition (Austria), after which she got many invitations,in some of the most prominet concert halls and with renowned orchestras, among them in July 2011, Anush was invited to feature at the well known “Pacific Music Festival Sapporo” (Japan) as a soloist under famous Maestro Fabio Luisi.

Anush Nikoghosyan toured Armenia, Lithuania, Russia, England, U.A.E., France, Czech Republic, Germany, Slovakia and Austria.

She often performs works by contemporary composers, among them: Mansurian, Yerkanian, Dott, Penderecki, Zakaryan, Israelyan, Chaushian and others.

Since 2013 Anush Nikoghosyan is playing Jean-Baptiste Guadagnini violin (Milan, 1753).