Natasha Stollmack is a distinguished solo and collaborative pianist from New York. She has performed as a member of many ensembles, including piano duo projects, various chamber groups, and the University of Delaware's Symphony Orchestra, Wind Ensemble, and Percussion Ensemble. Natasha has performed at prominent venues such as Carnegie Hall, the United Nations Headquarters, the National Academy of the Performing Arts (Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago), the National Opera Center of America, the Steinway Gallery of Long Island, the Staller Center, and the Clarice Smith Performing Center for the Arts.


In addition to her performing career, Natasha is an experienced and sought-after pedagogue in the NY area. She teaches private and group lessons, and is also well-versed in large-group instruction, particularly the group piano curriculum which she has taught at both the University of Delaware and the University of Maryland, College Park. Natasha currently serves on the faculties of the Long Island Conservatory, Herald Music School of Flushing, and Joyous Music School of Syosset. She also maintains a private studio (entrance by audition, more information here). In 2018, she joined the faculty of the 4th Jiafeng Chen International Music Summer Course in New York. Her professional affiliations include the National Association for Music Education (NAfME), the New York State School Music Association (NYSSMA), and the Steinway Teacher and Educational Partnership Program (STEPs).


Natasha has been the recipient of various awards and scholarships, including the David Leibig Memorial Grant, the Otto Kahn Arts Scholarship by the Friends of Oheka Castle, and was named a

"Woman of Promise" at the University of Delaware. 

Natasha holds a B.M. in Piano Performance from the University of Delaware, where she studied under Marie-Christine Delbeau, and a M.M. in Piano Performance from the University of Maryland, College Park under Dr. Mayron Tsong. She is currently a doctoral candidate at Stony Brook University.

Emory Hensley Photography