Anne Luisa Kramb
*2000 in Germany
2017-2019 Kronberg Academy Bachelor
Studies with Antje Weithaas funded by the Reinhuber/Rühland Stipendium
The young violinist Anne Luisa Kramb, who was born in 2000, had her first violin lessons at the age of four. She has been studying since 2014 at Würzburg University of Music with Professor Herwig Zack.
The gifted young musician has won numerous prizes and awards, including first prize at the Mlody Paganini International Violin Competition in 2014, the International Telemann Competition in 2015, the Bacewicz International Violin Competition in Lodz in 2015, the Spohr Competition in 2016 and the 2016 International Knopf Competition in Düsseldorf. She also won an award at the prestigious Menuhin Competition in 2015 and was part of the International Manhattan Music Competition 2017 She celebrated a major success at the age of ten as the soloist in a performance of Mozart’s Violin Concerto No 3 at the Mozart Festival in Würzburg. The young violinist can look back on concert performances with the Giessen Philharmonic Orchestra, Edinburgh’s Saint Andrew Orchestra, the Göttingen Symphony Orchestra, the Filharmonia Sudecka (Poland) and the Staatskapelle Weimar. She has made guest appearances at festivals such as the Festspiele Mecklenburg-Vorpommern and the Weilburger Schlosskonzerte.
Anne Luisa Kramb plays an Enrico Rocca violin, which is on loan to her by the Deutsche Stiftung Musikleben.
In 2015 she was an active participant in the Violin Masterclasses & Concerts with Donald Weilerstein and in 2017 at the Kronberg Academy Festival. 2018 she was a performing artist at Classic for Kids. Anne Luisa Kramb performed alongside Gidon Kremer, Christian Tetzlaff, Steven Isserlis and Sir András Schiff in Chamber Music Connects the World in 2018.
After a year of studying with Sophia Jaffé as a Young Soloist in Kronberg Academy’s precollege programme - which is run in cooperation with Frankfurt University of Music and Performing Arts - Anne Luisa Kramb studied at Kronberg Academy with Antje Weithaas from October 2017 to June 2019. These studies were funded by the Reinhuber/Rühland Stipendium.
Last updated: July 2019