Hailed by the press as the “Ingenious Greek Maestro” and “Ms Dynamite”, Zoe Zeniodi has performed in venues like the Carnegie Hall and has been a member of the “Hart Institute of Women Conductors” of The Dallas Opera since 2016. Zoe is a multi-faceted artist whose work as a conductor has taken her to all continents in collaborations with artists like Stephen Hough and Lise de la Salle and orchestras like the Bogota Philharmonic, Vietnam National Symphony Orchestra, Tatarstan National Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra Classica Toscana, Palm Beach Symphony, Frost Symphony Orchestra, Tokyo Star Symphony Orchestra, New England Symphonic Ensemble, Greek National and Radio Symphony Orchestras, South Czech Philharmonic and the Brno Philharmonic with which she has made several recordings.
Zoe has conducted opera and ballet at the Florida Grand Opera, Opera Southwest (first woman to ever conduct), Greek National Opera, Onassis Cultural Center, Festival of the Aegean and University of Miami, among others.
She is the Principal Guest Conductor for “Asia-Europe” New Music Festival in Hanoi and previous positions include: Artistic Director of Thessaloniki Concert Hall, Principal Conductor of the Greek Turkish Youth Orchestra and the MOYSA, Music and Artistic Director of Broward Symphony Orchestra and Alhambra Orchestra, Cover Conductor for Florida Grand Opera, Associate Music Director of the Festival of the Aegean and Associate Conductor of Frost Symphony Orchestra.
Zoe is known for her passionate and intense performances in symphonic and operatic repertoire alike, as well as for her work as a pianist in chamber music and song repertoire. As a pianist, she has appeared in major concerts halls in USA, Russia, England, Germany, Austria, France, Italy, Belgium, Holland, Croatia, Venezuela, Mauritius and Greece.
Zoe’s future plans include a concert with SODRE in Montevideo, Uruguay, a residency with Olympia Symphony Orchestra, WA, for the Music Director finalist audition, and a return to Opera Southwest in New Mexico for the opera “Frida” by Robert Xavier Rodireguez.