|Native name||西崎 崇子|
|Born||April 14, 1944|
Nishizaki went to the United States from Japan in 1962. She first studied with Broadus Erle at Yale University, and later with Joseph Fuchs at Juilliard.  In 1964, she was a runner-up in the Leventritt Competition, in which Itzhak Perlman won first prize. In 1966, she was awarded Juilliard's Fritz Kreisler Scholarship. 
In 1969, she won first prize in the Juilliard Concerto Competition performing Mozart’s Sinfonia Concertante with violist Nobuko Imai. Some of Nishizaki's recordings with Slovak Philharmonic under Kenneth Jean by Naxos Records of famous violin concertos are highly ranked by The Penguin Guide to Recorded Classical Music. She has performed and recorded with pianists such as Andras Schiff, Jenö Jandó and Michael Ponti, and has performed in a number of chamber music ensembles.
Nishizaki is married to the Naxos label owner Klaus Heymann, and teaches violin in Hong Kong, where she was awarded the Bronze Bauhinia Star in 2003 for her work in classical music and charity.
- "艺术家西崎崇子简介(图)_影音娱乐_新浪网". Sina.com. Retrieved 25 May 2010.
- Takako Nishizaki profile, naxos.com; accessed 9 March 2015.
- Theodore Strongin (22 April 1964). "Violinist wins a prize, loses a Guarnerius". New York Times.
- Allen Hughes (13 January 1968). "Takako Nishizaki in debut recital". New York Times.
- Hoffmann, Frank W. (2004). Encyclopedia of recorded sound. 1 (2 ed.). CRC Press. p. 731. ISBN 978-0-415-93835-8. Retrieved 25 May 2010.
- Anne Midgette (7 October 2007). "MUSIC; A No-Frills Label Sings To the Rafters". New York Times. Retrieved 9 March 2015.
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