Oswaldo Antonio González Lizausaba, began his career as a composer in 1977 by adopting Schönberg's twelve-tone method of composition. He studied composition with Brian Kelly, John Lambert and Lawrence Casserley at the Royal College of Music in London. His meeting with Max Deutsch in Paris in 1981 (composition and analysis courses) was crucial for his technical, musical and ethical development. Max Deutsch defined Gonzalez as ...a complete musician with a granite temperament and humor. He started conducting with the premiere of his work Amor América that was premierd at the Aula Magna of the Central University of Venezuela in 1983. The professional contacts with composers such as: Taira, Boulez, Donatoni, Luis de Pablo, Dutilleux, Lutoslawski and Ferneyhough have been decisive in instrumental, artistic and productive life of Oswaldo Gonzalez. Another decisive encounter for Gonzalez was with the composer and Venezuelan conductor Antonio Estévez. Estevez gave to Gonzalez important advice in conducting, composition and orchestration. He founded in 1986, the Research and Information Center for Contemporary Music CIIMC along with Vicky Estévez and Venezuelan musicologist and cellist Alberto Calzavara, institute dedicated to the dissemination of contemporary music in Venezuela. González has been awarded a scholarship by the governments of Venezuela and France. National Composition Award in Venezuela. He was invited by Brian Ferneyhough to analyze details of his work Willows at the annual composers' meetings in Darmstadt, Germany in 1996. He created a musical analysis method where the formal structures of musical works correspond to undulatory models capable to showing unprecedented morphological structures not previously revealed by traditional musical analysis systems. The undulatory analysis method is also a good tool that offers interesting perspectives for music composition. Oswaldo Gonzalez is Doctor of Arts and Sciences of Art of the University of Paris 1 the Sorbonne.