“British-Canadian baritone Alexander Dobson was superb as he sang his ‘a cappella’ recitatives with authority and dramatic fervour.” — Read more at Toronto Concert Reviews.
“Guest conductor Matthew Halls led the orchestra, the Milwaukee Symphony Chorus, and soprano Sherezade Panthaki, mezzo-soprano Meg Bragle, tenor Lawrence Wiliford and baritone Alexander Dobson in an emotionally charged performance.” — Read more at jsonline.com. Photo: Jonathan Kirn / MSO
“The title protagonist…was embodied in physique, serpentine poses and baritone power by Alexander Dobson. He flashes his sword and prowls for women like Douglas Fairbanks reborn into lechery.” — Read more at urbanmilwaukee.com.
Baritone Alexander Dobson (Don Giovanni), a libertine whose gruesome comeuppance is delivered by one of the many people he has wronged, used a ringing, present sound and duplicitous charm to create the quintessential bad boy. — Read more at jsonline.com.
“Standouts among the cast include Alexander Dobson, who has an enormous voice and therefore sings at a lower volume to match his cast-mates. Even so, the richness of his voice and his expressivity as a singer are marvellous.” – Read more at stage-door.com.
“…a showcase for the formidable singing and acting abilities of baritone Alexander Dobson. His voice is beautifully warm and multi-hued. Rolfe’s sensitive score and Poch-Goldin’s imaginative libretto allow Dobson’s character to cover a huge range of emotions in just an hour – from satire and irony to disgust, joy, ecstasy, depression and resignation. Dobson is […]
“Alexander Dobson anchors the piece as The Master and seamlessly transitions between emotional and tonal fluctuations within the very abstract piece.” – Read more at Broadway World Toronto.
“The penultimate track is an ethereal “Pilot’s Aria,” first solemnly and then soaringly intoned by baritone Alexander Dobson (who also sings the part of the baggage attendant in the opening). The plane may have disappeared, but it doesn’t interfere with the pilot’s private bliss.” – Read more
“The villain of the piece, who does not make an entrance until the second act, is the monster Polyphemus, expertly detailed by the baritone Alexander Dobson, who wonderfully captures the cyclops’ unrelenting desire for Galatea and his ultimately torturous fury against his rival Acis…” – Read more