Text in englischer Sprache verfügbarHighly regarded for his work with 19th century keyboards and the interpretation of Romantic music, French pianist Cyril Huvé has become a leading authority on historic instruments, and he won the 2010 Victoire de la musique for his recording of Mendelssohn's piano music, which he performed on a Broadwood piano of 1840. Born in 1954 in Paris, Huvé studied with André Krust. He attended the Paris Conservatoire, where he was enrolled in Dominique Merlet's course, and he was especially influenced in his studies with Claudio Arrau. Huvé also studied literature and philosophy at Nanterre University and earned his bachelor's degree in philosophy. He produced Vieilles Cires, a program on interpretation for the national public radio channel France Musique, and he created Rencontres d’Arc-et-Senans et de Cluny, a series of programs where he performed chamber music with Marcel Moyse, Maurice Bourgue, André Cazalet, Jean Mouillère, Gérard Caussé, Thierry Caens, Eckart Haupt, and the Talich Quartet. Huvé also worked with György Cziffra at the Fondation Cziffra in Senlis, France, and in 2012 traveled to Chillán, Chile, where he gave a recital in honor of Claudio Arrau, and studied scores and other materials at the Museo Interactivo Claudio Arrau. Huvé has worked as assistant to Gérard Frémy at the Paris Conservatoire, and guided young pianists, including Cédric Tiberghien, Ferenc Vizi, Alexandre Léger, Jérôme Ducros, and others. Huvé has been the artistic director of the Festival de Musique Classique du Grand Châtellerault since 2016. He lives in Berry, and has housed his collection of period keyboards in the Grange aux Pianos in Chassignolles, which is a resource center for research, teaching, and chamber concerts.
© Blair Sanderson /TiVo
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