Zsófia Tallér was born in 1970 in Dorog. He began his musical studies in his hometown and then continued his studies in Gyr. He graduated from Janus Richter High School of Music in Györ with a degree in piano and composition in 1988. He studied at the Academy of Music under the leadership of Attila Bozai and Emile Petrovics. He graduated as a teacher of music theory in 1992 and as a composer in 1995, with honors in both. In 2009, he received a DLA degree with distinction from the University of Theater and Film Arts, where his principal professor was Laszlo Marton, and his thesis was entitled: On the Inner Stage of Music – An Analysis of Musical Dramatic
His work as a three-year composer was supported by the Zoltán Kodály Music Scholarship. From 1992 to 1993, he worked as a Teaching Assistant in the Composition Department at the Academy of Music alongside Emil Petrovix. He was a founding member of the NOVUS Café Music Workshop, where art evenings were organized.
From 1993 he worked for two years as Music Director of the Budapest National Theater, and at the same time he was a music teacher at the National Studio. Between 1999 and 2000, he studied composition at Wiener Liu High School of Music in Budapest. Since 1999 he taught at the University of Theater and Film Arts, and from 2000 at the Academy of Music. In 2011, he founded the Department of Applied Formation of the Department of Composition at Liszt Ferenc University of Music with Giula Vichetti, which was launched by the Academy of Music in cooperation with the Academy of Dramatic Arts. Zsófia Tallér was the lead teacher in the starting classes on behalf of SZFE.
He has participated as a music director and composer for several theater productions and films, including Kornél Mundruczó, Sándor Zsótér, and Péter Gothár. He has performed several times with his compositions on the theaters of local and international concerts and classical music festivals. He has won many awards for some of his films and plays, such as Kornél Mundruczó for the music of the short film No. 78 St. Johannája, Hungarian Film and Television Critics Award.
He received the Ferenc Erkel Prize in 2011 and the Bartók – Pásztory Prize in 2016. In 2011, he was awarded the Phonogram Award for the music of the children’s album Boribon Musicians in the category of Children’s Album of the Year, and in 2015 the Artisjus Award for his work Pert Em Heru.
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