Fabrizio Falasca is considered among the leading Italian violinists of his generation.
He regularly performs as soloist in the most prestigious theaters and festivals throughout the world, such as the Royal Festival Hall in London, the Brahms Saal of the Musikverein in Vienna, and the Teatro San Carlo in Napoli, to name a few. He is in demand as a guest concertmaster with world class orchestras including the Philharmonia of London, Orchestre de la Suisse Romande, BBC Philharmonic Orchestra, Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra, and regularly leads the Teatro Lirico di Cagliari, Maggio Musicale Fiorentino, Teatro dell’Opera in Rome, Petruzzelli Orchestra in Bari, Verdi Philharmonic Orchestra in Salerno, and the Tiroler Festspiele Orchestra in Erl, Austria, often upon direct invitation by Maestros such as Daniel Oren and Gustav Kuhn. In 2016, he won the Concertmaster position of the Tyroler Symphonie Orchester Innsbruck, and in the same year he joined the Philharmonia Orchestra in London as Assistant Leader.
He regularly performs chamber music with his string quartet, the Philharmonia Chamber Players, and with musicians such as B. Canino, F. Petracchi, J. Ju, D. Waskiewitcz, and A. Pompa-Baldi among others. Falasca is often featured on the Italian national broadcasting company RAI, as well as on BBC Radio, and is a prolific recording artist for various labels.
He is a laureate of the Vittorio Veneto and the Postacchini International Violin Competitions. Fabrizio studied with Salvatore Accardo at the Stauffer Academy, with Felice Cusano at the Fiesole Music School, and Dora Schwarzberg at the Pinerolo Academy. After his studies in Italy, he won a scholarship to the Royal Academy of Music in London, where he earned a Master’s degree as a student of So-Ock Kim. He also received guidance from artists such as Maxim Vengerov and Leonid Kavakos.
He is currently violin professor at the Conservatory of Potenza, Italy and at the London Performing Academy of Music.
He plays a J.Guarneri 1727 violin gifted by the Barison family.