Daniela Rossi

 Described by the composer/guitarist Leo Brouwer as “…a performer with a very rare combination of energy, expression and perfect technique”, Daniela Rossi is an exciting classical guitarist from Bahía Blanca, Argentina, currently based in Cambridge, UK.  She has studied with many leading guitarists and teachers worldwide, including Eduardo Isaac, Paolo Pegoraro, Adriano del Sal and Graham Anthony Devine.

Daniela’s interest in the music of Romantic composer Giulio Regondi has resulted in this recording featuring Regondi’s works, including the Ten Etudes. She also enjoys collaborating with contemporary composers and recently inspired renowned composers to write for her, such as Vincent Lindsey-Clark (The New Folias), Jeffrey McFadden (Rumores de Perales) and Dušan Bogdanović, including his Rossignol, Sonatina: Homage to J. Haydn, Winter Variations, God Bless the Child and Folia Variations.

Daniela has given master classes in several countries, including Belgium, Canada, Chile, Germany, UK and USA. Her upcoming projects include concerts in Europe and Canada as well as two recordings with music for guitar and String Quartet, including premiere recordings and a solo CD Homage to John W. Duarte. Daniela has recently been working with Guitar by Masters and has just recorded her seventh tutorial video. She also made three videos for Siccas Guitars and performed an online concert for Altamira Guitars.

She has won numerous performance awards and prizes across South America and Europe, including First Prize in the London International Guitar Competition (2015), Second Prize in the Heinsberg Guitar Competition and Festival in Germany (2017), and First Prize in the prestigious XXXVI Luis Sigall International Music Competition held in Viña del Mar, Chile (2009).

Outside music Daniela enjoys swimming, reading, cycling and travelling.

Daniela plays a guitar by Oren Myers and Walter Verreydt .


“…It was immediately apparent that this performer had great strength of purpose that came from an internal, intuitive understanding of how the most subtle of expressions could be effectively portrayed”.

Ely Standard, 2012, UK