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אודליה אליעזרוב סבר, צילום: טל אלקבס

I started playing at the age of 3 and haven׳t stopped since

Labeled a child prodigy, still today what keeps my mind and spirit alive is a sense of wonder and discovery. Sharing this with my community and global audience brings me immense pleasure.

Literally, the sound of music and creativity were infused throughout my house growing up. My father, Yaakov Eliezerov - a beloved musician throughout Israel, and my mother, Shosh Kimchi Eliezerov - an interior designer, instilled in me from birth a love for the arts – from fine arts to music to acting and dance.

The lush magnificence of classical music.
The precision of playing a concerto The poetry of dance.
The remarkable creativity of art.

I love them all and tried desperately to not give up on any of them. From the age of 15 to the age of 25, I performed as a dancer in the "Ambassadors Troupe" – my father's successful event dance company. We performed in Israel and around the world, but at the same time, I started to study classical music. At the age of 20, I graduated with a bachelor's degree from the Rubin Academy of Music in Tel Aviv, where I met the teacher who would alter my life: Walter Ophäuser. He opened my eyes and my heart to the infinity of music.

I remember that at the beginning, I asked him how I was supposed to play a specific piece of Beethoven's sonata. Walter replied with his dry and witty sense of humor, "I don't know, I have never talked to Beethoven," and continued. "Just tell a story!"

It was that sense of forming a narrative that captivated my interest in weaving multiple art forms together. After marrying Danny, my high school sweetheart, we moved to London, where I earned a master's degree at the Royal Academy of Music.

I played with musicians from all over the world in several Camry ensembles and orchestras. Among other pursuits, I was part of a Zastrow Trio, whose members were a Muslim violinist from Turkey, a Christian cellist from New Zealand, and myself, a Jewish pianist from Israel.

We've performed around the world and even recorded pieces together. As individuals, we admire each other’s differences and learn from each other’s unique life stories. Working under the guidance of the revered Amadeus Quartet members while studying at the Royal Academy in London, left an indelible mark on me. Once, at a rehearsal we held with Martin Lovett, the cellist from the quartet, we sat and waited for his signal to start – he simply looked over at us quietly and requested: "just play something beautiful."

At 30, I became a mother and knew I would make music my life’s work from now on. In the same way as that little girl who was labeled a piano prodigy, but did not want to give up on her other loves: acting and dance.

In 1995 I created "Music in the Eyes" - a cello, piano, and video concert directed by Esti Zakheim and photographed by Yossi Cohen. Dr. Raz Cohen played the cello with me as well. This show was staged many years before the classical world imagined introducing multi-media and various acting clips into the concert hall, presented at all the important festivals in the country and received praise critical praise.

To this day, the same girl that used to lead me to create a variety of personal and unusual projects, ones that weave together all my greatest passions - a Chamber series that I host, concerts that combine classical music, acting, and songs that the whole audience suddenly finds themselves participating in.
Much of my work today is interdisciplinary in nature.
I perform in ensembles, including the "Tango Bar" quintet, and join as a pianist and actress in Nitza Shaul's "Sounds of Magic" series.


Since then, I have come to a complete sense of fulfillment in every show; the dream of that girl comes alive every time to combine all the worlds.
My favorite aspect of this journey is presenting my work to an audience to truly feel what speaks to each of them most individually, which for me, eclipses the art form itself.

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