"A creative and performing tour de force" Lesley Duncan, Poetry Editor, The Herald.
Dmytro's new scores for Fritz Lang's classic film, Metropolis, and F.W. Murnau's Nosferatu are now touring. View the Metropolis LIVE or Nosferatu LIVE pages for full details. Read the insightful reviews.
Dmytro is also working on a number of other projects, please check back or like his facebook page to keep up-to-date with what's happening. See below for news on album releases and other events.
Please take a look around this website and click on links above to hear Dmytro's music on Spotify, Deezer, iTunes, Google Play and most streaming and download sites.
Audience Responses: 'The first time Metropolis has actually moved
me (to laughter and to tears)'. '…inspired score'. 'Well that was
rather fantastic!'. '…absolutely
electrifying'. '…a life-enriching event.'. '…spectacular'.
Two recent albums: Awesome Rock on Piano is a cover album of classic rock pieces, such as Sweet Child of Mine, Riders on the storm and Paint it Black.
Love in a Cold Climate is an album of Dmytro's own music including the popular piece, Vienna and the lovely title piece itself.
This albums are available on a selection of sites including Spotify & Deezer, Amazon and Apple Music.
Two classical favourites, Bach & Chopin. Bach time for Babies can soothe children and parents in a way that only Bach can.
The Nocturne by Chopin is timeless and still used for films and TV shows.
Available generally on Spotify, Amazon, iTunes and many other sites.
Summer Snow is an EP of 4 pieces worked on with the amazing saxophonist, Steve Kettley. A great album for listening to whilst on the road.
Classic Metropolis is a selection of the pieces played with the film.
These two classic albums of cover tunes have proved popular across the music sites, with the favourite, Amelie, composed by Yann Teirson, given a special arrangement by Dmytro.
Many other favourites are included, such as Merry Christmas Mr Lawrence, Moonriver and Tubular Bells, most used or made for film.
"He gave a piano recital of his own music in Poznan and was heroic: the piano was falling to bits. As it shed parts of itself he just kept on playing. If the whole thing had collapsed I reckon that he would have continued and that we would still have heard music." Tom Hubbard