Viktor Magyaróvári got in the spotlight first in 2011 when he won the T-com's advertising music-composing competition, the ReZene. When he was asked, who have sung the winning choir expanding more than 5 octaves from the soprans to the deep bass everybody was astonished. His answer was short: "Me. Alone."
Viktor was born in Mezőhegyes, Hungary. He attended a sport school first but soon revealed that his talent is in a different area. Already in his childhood his "better than perfect", so called logarithmic hearing was discovered meaning that he wasn't just capable to identify a given musical note but also to tell how many Hertz. His family moved to the capital from the far countryside town to support his musical education first in the Béla Bartók Conservatory (where he learnt conducting, singing and composition) then in the Franz Liszt University of Music. After the voice mutation turned out that due to a genetical speciality his vocal chords are able to move much easier and in a longer range than it's usual, but even with this talent took almost 10 years to develop his special technique making him able to use more than 5 octaves (you may try it clicking to the tuning fork above, but don't be surprised if the lowest "A" is too much for your laptop's loudspeakers). It happened that he sang the highest part from Kodály's Psalmus, but when the basses couldn't cope with the lowest (ever written) cadence he sang it instead of them. His alias "Kayamar" derives from the kamirami language - invented by himself.
Since he has graduated he is active both as composer and singer. At the very end of 2012 his first self-composed and -sung CD, the Music from the Wind to the english lyrics of the Dutch poet, Robert Keder has been finished. His genre as a stage performer is the "multipart improvisation" - with existing/ temporary choirs or with a looper pedal ( looper pedal: "allows the performer to record and later replay a phrase or passage from a song"). He teaches/sings 4-8 imrovised parts from bass to soprano creating fully accompanied songs sometimes making even the audience sing.
His ars poetica is "just to compose and sing and make people smile" with his phrases without phrases.