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Cheryl Frances-Hoad is a British composer and pianist. She was born in 1980 in the United Kingdom. She studied composition at the Royal College of Music in London and at the Royal Academy of Music in London. She has written works for a variety of ensembles, including the London Symphony Orchestra, the BBC Symphony Orchestra, and the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra. She has won numerous awards, including the British Composer Award for Orchestral Music in 2009, the Royal Philharmonic Society Composition Prize in 2010, and the British Composer Award for Chamber Music in 2011. She has also been commissioned to write works for the BBC Proms, the London Sinfonietta, and the London Symphony Orchestra. Cheryl Frances-Hoad is married to the composer and conductor, John Wilson. She currently lives in London. Her net worth is estimated to be around $1 million.

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Age 43 years old
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Born , 1980
Birthplace United Kingdom
Nationality United Kingdom

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Cheryl Frances-Hoad Height, Weight & Measurements

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Dating & Relationship status

She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.

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Cheryl Frances-Hoad Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Cheryl Frances-Hoad worth at the age of 43 years old? Cheryl Frances-Hoad’s income source is mostly from being a successful Composer. She is from United Kingdom. We have estimated Cheryl Frances-Hoad's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
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Source of Income Composer

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The Glory Tree: Chamber Works by Cheryl Frances-Hoad was released on CD by Champs Hill Records in 2011. This is composed of eight works from 1999 to 2008.


In February 2006, after winning the $10,000 Robert Helps Prize with My fleeting Angel (for piano trio), Frances-Hoad became Composer-in-Residence at the University of South Florida for a week, where she gave a two-hour lecture about her work, and a masterclass for both undergraduate and postgraduate composition students.


Frances-Hoad was one of six featured composers in Tête à Tête's opera project Family Matters (based on Beaumarchais' third Figaro play The Guilty Mother) with a libretto by Olivier-Award winner Amanda Holden. Workshops took place in Battersea Arts Centre in September 2003, and the final opera was staged throughout February 2004 at the Bridewell Theatre, followed by twelve performances around the country. (The RVW Trust also assisted this venture.) In June 2005, The Glory Tree, a song cycle for the Kreisler Ensemble (inspired by Shamanic rituals and sung entirely in Old English), was premiered in the South Bank's Fresh Series in the Purcell Room.


June 2002 saw two premieres: the Spitalfields Festival commission (a work for Nicholas Daniel and the Schubert Ensemble, with funding from the Foyle Foundation), and a piano trio for the London Mozart Trio at the Wigmore Hall. October 2002 saw another premiere at the Wigmore Hall, with a solo cello work for Thomas Carroll and Y.C.A.T, and a commission from the Zurich Chamber Orchestra.

She received the Mendelssohn Scholarship in 2002, the Bliss Prize in 2002, and was joint winner of the Harriet Cohen Award in 2002. She has also received awards from Cambridge University, the Newby Trust, the Earls Colne Educational trust and the Sidney Perry Foundation.


Frances-Hoad began composing at the age of eight while studying cello and piano at the Yehudi Menuhin School. She graduated from Gonville and Caius College (Cambridge University) with a Double 1st in 2001 and an MPhil (with Distinction) in Composition, also at Cambridge.


In 2000 the Cambridge Music Festival commissioned a work to commemorate the 250th anniversary of Bach's death, which was performed by the Cambridge University Chamber Orchestra and conducted by Nicholas Daniel. In November 2001 Frances-Hoad had her first chamber opera, broken lines: sonata for opera, premiered by the New Cambridge Opera Group, as part of the Britten@25 Festival, with generous funding from the R.V.W. Trust.


Frances-Hoad has won several prizes, including the Purcell Composition Prize, the Bach Choir Carol Competition, the BBC Young Composers Workshop 1996, the Cambridge Composer's Competition, the Birmingham Conservatoire Composition Competition and the Robert Helps Prize.


Cheryl Frances-Hoad (born 1980) is a British composer.