Gauri Mishra is India’s youngest pianist who always believes in innovating and experimenting with her music. The young star recently performed at the “Live Piano Concert” at the India Habitat Center in Delhi.
Gauri Mishra is the youngest piano player in India. Gauri, a Class VIII student at Amity International School, Sector 46, Gurugram, started learning piano at the age of 4, and at the age of 9, India Book of Records and International Association of Educators for World Peace gave her the title of a youngest piano player. She has also been given the Certificate of Youngest Indian Classical Pianist by the Children’s Book of Records.
Gauri is currently pursuing a music certification from Trinity College of London and has been performing piano programs in separate auditoriums for almost five years since (2015). The young performer showed her talent at Mansa Star Award (Mumbai), National Museum, New Delhi, Indian Council of Cultural Relations (ICCR), Indira Gandhi National Center for the Arts (The India-Incredible India), Assam Association of Culture (New Delhi), India Habitat Center, Siri Fort Auditorium. It was memorable for her to perform in front of the audience at famous places like Tata Power Distribution Auditorium, Manekshaw Airforce Auditorium, etc.
Gauri says, ‘Her mother has a great connection to music. In addition to mother, she also took inspiration from A. R Rahman to play the piano. Till now she has performed with many international musicians. This young talent also played piano at the Korean Cultural Center, along with renowned French jazz piano player Benjamin Baria and in front of many ambassadors from around the world.Gauri Mishra has also received awards like records setter (USA), Golden Book of World Records-USA, Everest Book of World Records, High Range Book of World Records, Sky Book of World Records, Record Holder Republic, URF World Record, etc which is worth praising.
Earlier Gauri got a beautiful commendation and blessing from the Honorable Prime Minister Shri Narendra Modi for the new experiment in Indian classical music. She says, “It is not easy to manage music with studies, but I was able to do it with the help of school teachers, principal, and family members.” Gauri wants to learn more and more music. She believes that music is the most powerful means of connecting with each other. She wants to grow up to be a scientist or music director. The only wish that Gauri has is that all parents look at their girls with pride and give equal opportunities to their daughters as much as they give it to their sons.