Gergely Dubóczky is the only Hungarian conductor in his thirties who has worked equally with Zoltán Kocsis, Iván Fischer and Ádám Fischer. Alongside the traditional repertoire he is a committed devotee of  baroque and contemporary music, and his name is associated with several premiėres of  new pieces and performances of  between-the-arts works. He is also a frequent participator in theatre productions and opera.

Right after graduating he spent two years as assistant conductor of the Hungarian National Philharmonic alongside Zoltán Kocsis.

In 2013 he founded the ensemble Budapest Sound Collective, and creates contemporary and between-the-arts [Gesamtkunstwerk] productions such as “The Seven Last Words” by Haydn with Péter Esterházy and the painter István Nádler, and the “Elements” series performed at the CAFe Budapest Contemporary Arts Festival.

He worked for the first time with the Budapest Festival Orchestra in 2014 on Iván Fischers invitation.  Since then he has regularly worked with them as an assistant and conductor as well. In November 2016 he conducted the orchestra at the Franz Liszt Academy of Music as the first conductor in Iván Fischer’s Rising Star series.

During the Budapest Wagner Days in 2015 and 2016 he worked alongside Ádám Fischer as coach and assistant conductor assisting the Ring des Nibelungen, the Meistersinger and the Flying Dutchman as well.

In 2016 he won first prize in the Atlantic Coast Conducting Competition in Portugal and in the summer of 2017 was invited to take part in the  Gstaad Menuhin Festival as a conducting fellow at the Conducting Academy.

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Latest Press Release
15
Feb

The discovery of a conductor

duboczky-gergely-conductor

“Gergely Dubóczky did a fantastic job with our orchestra: he shaped the interpretation, giving detailed attention to every aspect, inspiring the musicians to give of their very best,…

28
Jun

Common solitude – Tamás Beischer-Matyó’s “Creative Relationships” debut. Review.

“Under the direction of the young conductor  Gergely Dubóczky the orchestra played with concentration and sensitive shading, seeming more like a ‘fifth character” than simply the orchestral accompaniment…

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