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Matthias Bamert (born July 5, 1942 in Ersigen, Canton of Bern) is a Swiss composer and conductor. In addition to studies in Switzerland, Bamert studied music in Darmstadt and in Paris, with Pierre Boulez and Karlheinz Stockhausen, and their influences can be detected in his own compositions from the 1970s. He spent the years 1965 to 1969 as principal oboist with the Salzburg Mozart Orchestra, but then switched to conducting. Bamert's conducting career began in North America as an apprentice to George Szell and later as Assistant Conductor to Leopold Stokowski, and Resident Conductor of the Cleveland Orchestra under Lorin Maazel. He was music director of the Swiss Radio Orchestra from 1977 to 1983. Bamert was Principal Guest Conductor of the Royal Scottish National Orchestra and Director of the Glasgow contemporary music festival Musica Nova from 1985 to 1990. He became known for his innovative programming and has conducted the world premieres of works by many composers such as Toru Takemitsu, John Casken, James MacMillan and Wolfgang Rihm. Since 1987 he has been resident in London. His gift for imaginative programming came to the fore during his tenure as Director of the Lucerne Festival from 1992 to 1998, when he was also responsible for the opening of a new concert hall, instituted a new Easter Festival, a piano festival, expanded the programme and increased the festival’s activities. Bamert has conducted over 60 recordings, and has a continuing relationship in recording with Chandos Records, including music by Josef Mysliveček,[1] Parry (the complete symphonies) and Frank Martin (5 discs) with the London Philharmonic Orchestra, the symphonies of Roberto Gerhard with the BBC Symphony Orchestra, Dutch composers such as Johannes Verhulst[2] and Cornelis Dopper with the Residentie Orchestra, a series devoted to Leopold Stokowski arrangements, concert music by Korngold and Ernő Dohnányi with the BBC Philharmonic. He has made a notable series of recordings of John Field's compositions for piano and orchestra with Miceál O'Rourke. Among his own compositions, Mantrajana was recorded by the Louisville Orchestra by their own record label (the composer conducting) in 1974 (Louisville Orchestra LS 741). Bamert served as principal guest conductor of the New Zealand Symphony Orchestra (NZSO) from 2000 to 2005, chief conductor of the West Australian Symphony Orchestra (WASO) from 2003 to 2006. His initial contract with WASO was through 2007, but dissatisfaction with his tenure caused the orchestra to terminate his contract 18 months early, in May 2006.[3][4] Bamert was named chief conductor of the Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra in November 2004,[5] and served in the post from 2005 to 2008. References ^ Edward Greenfield (2004-07-09). "Myslivecek: Symphonies: Nos 26 in C; 27 in A; 28 in F; 29 in D 30 in E flat; 31 in G: London Mozart Players/ Bamert". The Guardian. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ Edward Greenfield (2003-04-04). "Verhulst: Mass, Op.20; Oostenrijk/ van Reisen/ Reijans/ Claessens/ Netherlands Concert Choir/ Hague Residentie Orchestra/ Bamert". The Guardian. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ Stephen Bevis (2007-01-01). "Make play while sun shines". The West Australian. Retrieved 2009-03-03. [dead link] ^ Ben Mattison (2006-05-22). "West Australian Symphony Fires Conductor Matthias Bamert". Playbill Arts. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ Ben Mattison (2004-11-29). "Malaysian Philharmonic Names Matthias Bamert as Principal Conductor". Playbill Arts. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  External links Bamert's discography at Linked to from Chandos Records Biography "International Matthias Bamert Society" April Fools' Joke Linked at Alex Ross' blog Preceded by Kees Bakels Music Director, Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra 2005–2008 Succeeded by Claus Peter Flor v · d · eWest Australian Symphony Orchestra Chief Conductors Henry Krips (1948-71) • Tibor Paul (1971-73)  • David Measham (1974-81)  • Vladimir Verbitsky (1987-97; Conductor Laureate from 1997)  • Jorge Mester (1991-94)  • Matthias Bamert (2003-06)  • Paul Daniel (2009-) Persondata Name Bamert, Matthias Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1942-07-05 Place of birth Date of death Place of death This article about a Swiss composer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e