Nataša Bogojević studied composition with Srđan Hofman, at the Faculty of Music in Belgrade. She also attended courses for electronic and computer music (with Vladan Radovanovic at the Radio Belgrade Electronic Studio) and for film music (with Ennio Simeon). Before immigrating to America she worked as an assistant at the University of Music in Belgrade, Department for Composition. She was also a collaborator in Belgrade TV – Cultural Production. She participated in founding The Magnificent Seven group of composers and founded group Gretchento explore the synthesis of music and visual arts. She is the recipient of many awards for composition in former Yugoslavia (Josip Slavenski, Radio Belgrade, Association of Composers of Serbia, October Prize of the City of Belgrade…) and abroad (top prize at the UNESCO’s Rostrum of Composers in Paris, her chamber composition FORMES DIFFERENTES DE SONNERIES DE LA ROSE+CROIX).

Her compositions include works for symphony orchestra, solo instruments, chamber ensembles, choral and vocal pieces, ballet and numerous scores for film and stage music. She received numerous commissions and attended festivals such as: European Festival of Experimental Music (led by Pierre Schaeffer, France); Beyond Biography, Gaudeamus, New Music in Middleburg (Netherlands); International New Music Festival (Slovakia); Europhonia, Gedok New Music (Germany); Concerts for Peace (Japan); New Music Forum (Ukraine); Arrai Music Festival (Canada); National Conferences of American Music etc. Music by Natasha Bogojevich was performed by major soloists, ensembles and orchestras in former Yugoslavia, Greece, France, Germany, England, Switzerland, Republic of Slovakia, former Soviet Union, The Netherlands, Belgium, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finland, Australia and Canada.

Since 2003, Natasha has been on the faculty of De Paul University in Chicago. She also teaches piano and composition from her private studio Musica Natasha.

Her biography appeared in “The World of Woman in Classical Music” by Dr. Anne K. Gray, Seven Locks Press (March 2007).

L’incertezza del poeta was composed in autumn 1993 as a commission from the Japanese composer Katsuma Nakajima, artistic director of the Concerts for Peace Festival. The first performance took place on November 1st 1993 in Tokyo, and the performer was Ken- ichiro Yasuda.

The piece is inspired by the painting of the same title by Giorgio de Chirico and it represents (just like the piece La nostalgia dell’ infinito for flute and piano, 1986) the imaginary music in de Chirico’s landscape of silence.