- Klavier (Piano)
- Geige (Violine)
- Bratsche (Viola)
Musikproduktion, Klavier (Piano), Schlagzeug und Percussion lernen bei
Nuño Fernández Ezquerra
Composition, Music production, Piano and Drums
Nuño is an award-winning composer with an international career in the fields of contemporary classical, electronic and music for media.
Nuño Fernández Ezquerra bietet auch Fernunterricht an.Wie funktioniert Fernunterricht bei uns?
Eine Frage zu Nuño Fernández Ezquerra stellen
für unverbindliche Probelektion
10 Lektionen an 45 Min.: CHF 930
Für Kinder sind auch 30-minütige Lektionen möglich.
Musikproduktion, Klavier (Piano), Schlagzeug und Percussion
Zeitgenössische Musik, Elektronische Musik und Filmmusik
Anfänger, Fortgeschrittene und Master
Englisch und Spanisch
Nuño Fernández Ezquerra unterrichtet Schüler*innen ab 7 Jahren
Das bringe ich dir bei
I can teach them the technique required to achieve the result they want in their music
I can help them to find their own voice as music creators.
I can show them new and exciting musical horizons for them to explore according to the objectives they have.
- Orchestration and instrumentation
How to work with Digital Audio Workstations (DAWs), Logic, Ableton, etc.
How to produce their own songs
Help them with entrance exams at ZHdK
From 2022, ZHdK (Zürich, Switzerland), Master’s degree in composition for film theatre and media with Olav Lervik, Germán Toro-Pérez
2015-2019, Sibelius Academy of the University of the Arts (Helsinki, Finland), Master’s degree in music composition with Lauri Kilpiö
2011-2015, Escola Superior de Música de Catalunya (ESMUC), Bachelor’s degree in music composition with Mauricio Sotelo and Agustí Charles
1999-2011, CPM Segovia (Spain), Intermediate studies in classical percussion with Various
Stücke / Werke von diesen Künstlern / Komponisten bringe ich dir am liebsten bei
Maurice Ravel, Igor Stravinsky, J. S. Bach, Ludwig van Beethoven, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, György Ligeti, Henry Purcell, Carlo Gesualdo, Iannis Xenakis, Gerard Grisey, Romitelli, Giacinto Scelsi, Hosokawa, Takemitsu, Kaija Saariaho, Magnus Lindberg, Son Lux, Apparat, Moderat, Ryoji Ikeda, Alva Noto, Massive Attack, Jon Hopkins, Sevdaliza, Sophie, Daft Punk, Chemical Brothers, Woodkid, Messuggah, Explosions in the sky, Mogwai, Vijay Iyer, The Bad Plus, GoGo Penguin, Esbjörn Svensson, Michel Camilo trio, Miles Davis, Bill Evans, Antonio Carlos Jobim und John Coltrane
Interview mit Nuño Fernández Ezquerra
Which musician has influenced you the most?
György Ligeti (whose music can be heard in Stanley Kubrik’s 2001 A Space Odyssey) opened my eyes towards new musical horizons. His unparalleled imagination impacted.
Maurice Ravel, I’m just in love with his flourished orchestration and his visionary take on timbre development.
I really appreciate the special work of Jóhann Jóhannsson and the incredible production and monumentality of Hans Zimmer.
Vijay Iyer trio, for their level of virtuosity.
What can you teach me about your instruments different than any other teacher?
How to find your own voice as an artist and which are the best strategies and techniques to develop your ideas.
My professional experience and my high level of education have provided me with a very practical set of tools to make students grow as musicians.
How did you learn to play your instrument?
Since I started studying music at the age of 7 at the conservatoire, I always knew I wanted to be a composer. Unfortunately, the education was focused on instrument playing and not composition, so I had to self-teach me everything at first!
That is why I consider that developing creative practices is paramount since the start of the music studies and, actually, at any level.
How do you go about writing a song or composing a piece yourself?
Research, wild imagination, self challenge and work, work, work!
On what equipment do you play today?
For music production, I use my mac and mostly Logic for its balance between accessibility and depth.
For live performances, Ableton is the way to go.
What personal trait has helped you when you practice the most?
Focus and dedication but, most importantly, knowing when to stop and rest. More hours of practice doesn’t mean more productivity.
What does your instrument have that others don't?
Creativity. In depth understanding of the musical phenomenon.
What you pay special attention to when you teach?
I pay special attention to tailor the content and methodology of the classes according to the needs of each student. As teachers, we must have flexibility to understand the student’s needs, accompanying them in their development, boost their abilities and open new horizons of knowledge
How do you build up your music lessons?
Depends on the students and their needs. If the students have ongoing projects we focus on those, extracting from them different exercises that will help the students to carry out their ideas.
If not, I will tailor diverse projects and exercises that will help the students to learn different techniques, discover new musical horizons and follow their own creative path.
What do you do with children?
When teaching children, I always try to mix content with a ludic approach. At the same time, I try to boost their creativity.
What was until now your greatest experience as a musician?
Probably the première of my first orchestral piece. It was performed 4 times in 2 different cities. Witnessing how 80 musicians perform something you have written is beyond magical.
What was the largest stage that you've performed on?
Palacio Euskalduna of Bilbao, when they premièred my orchestral piece
Which musician would you like to play with?
Björk. I think the combination of our creative minds could produce a very unheard combination of contemporary classical music and electronic/pop.
Which record would you bring to a desert island?
The complete works of Maurice Ravel.
On which stage do you prefer to perform?
After music, what is important in your life?
Cinema and other forms of art. Connect with oneself and others.