Malin Broman

Malin Broman has performed as soloist with the Gothenburg Symphony, Copenhagen Philharmonic, BBC Scottish Symphony, Academy of St Martin-in-the Fields and the Swedish Radio Orchestra, working with conductors such as Heinrich Schiff, Neeme Järvi and Andrew Manze.

Malin is a founding member of the Kungsbacka Piano Trio, which was selected in 2000 for the BBC New Generation Artists Scheme.  In 2003, the Trio made its Carnegie Hall debut and appeared at major European concert halls and festivals, including the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, Vienna Konzerthaus, Cologne Philharmonie, Berlin Philharmonie, Schleswig-Holstein Festival and Schwetzinger Festspiele. It also enjoyed residencies at the Lofoten and Mecklenburg-Vorpommern Festivals and tours of Argentina, Uruguay, Australia, New Zealand and Canada.  The Trio has recorded for the Naxos and BIS labels.

As a chamber musician, Malin has also given recitals in Washington DC, Ostrava (Czech Republic) and Copenhagen. She has performed at the Edinburgh International Festival with the Leopold String Trio and at the Queen Elizabeth Hall with the Belcea Quartet. She has also performed as violist on BBC Radio 3, Swedish Radio, at the Båstad Festival, the Wigmore and Queen Elizabeth Hall.

From 2004 to 2010, Malin was a member of the Nash Ensemble and made her debut at the BBC Proms. During this time, the Nash toured regularly around Europe, played at the Proms and had their own series at the Wigmore. It also recorded extensively for Hyperion and other labels, with many Radio 3 broadcasts.

From 1999 to 2007, Malin was a member of the teaching staff at the Gothenburg Academy of Music and Drama, where she placed particular emphasis on the ergonomics of string playing. Currently she is Professor of Viola at Edsberg Institute of Music in Stockholm.

In 2010/11 Malin performed Brahms’s Double Concerto with Steven Isserlis and the Swedish Radio Orchestra conducted by Daniel Harding and appeared as soloist in Sweden and Germany.

She plays a 1748 Gennaro Gagliano violin, generously loaned by the Järnåker Foundation.