He was a founding member of the new music ensemble Group 180, renowned for its contemporary music concerts and recordings (Group 180: Coming Together ; Steve Reich, László Melis, Béla Faragó). Between 1979 - 1989, as a member of Group 180, he played at several opening performances of contemporary music pieces. During this period the group played over 400 concerts all over Europe at various music festivals, recording for the Hungarian Radio, the Süddeutscher Rundfunk, the Hessischer Rundfunk, Radio France and the Hungarian Television, in cooperation with musicians like Steve Reich, Petr Kotik, Alvin Curran, Chris Newman, György Szabados, László Vidovszky and others.
He was also founding member of Fodderbasis, a "non-materialistic bulletin" begun in 1988, participating in its projects (Wiener Festwochen - Austria, Music of the Future Festival - Budapest), publications and recording of music for films.
In 1989 he founded the group Brass Age, with which he recorded two albums (Brass Age: Brass Tones; Blue in Blue).
In 1994, together with Péter Erdélyi, he founded the ESP Group releasing three albums since then.
He is a well-known studio musician and has performed on over 100 albums. In 1996 he played together with Jiggs Whigham, and in 1998 with Carl Fontana.
In 1996 he founded Budapest Music Center Hungarian Music Information Center, then in 1998 the BMC Records, which have released about a 100 Hungarian contemporary, jazz, and classical CD's up to now.
In 2003 László Gőz was awarded with the Gold Cross Of Merit Of The Republic Of Hungary for his work in the field of contemporary Hungarian music.