Willi Huber will be quick to convince those of you, who believe that only folk music can be played on a zither, that this is indeed not so. Born in Munich, Willi Huber always surprises his audience with the rich facets of his instrument. From minuetes from Anna Magdalena Bach’s little book of music all the way to Edvard Griegs "Solvejg’s Song", from the Bavarian “Landler” to John Lennon’s "Yesterday", from the meditative Japanese song to popmusic productions in the "Easy Listening Format" - Willi Huber leaves no musical field untilled.
When presenting his concerts, Willi Huber supplements his musical performance with interesting information about the history and development of the zither.

Numerous compositions and arrangements for zither, some of which have also been published as CD productions, were created under his pseudonym of Willi März.

An important part of Willi Huber’s musical work is the interaction with different ensembles and orchestras.

About Willi Huber:
"The string magician from Munich combines traditional elements with contemporary influences with an absolutely dream-like assurance." (Gerhard Schilling, Hessischer Rundfunk)

"He revealed the great spectrum of what can be played on a zither – if you can play like Willi Huber." (Münchner Merkur)

"With the Japanese folksong, Huber mastered the sound structure from the Far-East with virtuosity, " (Mittelbadische Presse)

"Willi Huber proved once again what can be played on this instrument."
(Passauer Neue Presse)