“This recording is a fine example why I have come to love the work of Gil Rose and his Boston Modern Orchestra Project…All BMOP recordings (even those on other labels) are consistently of the highest quality and the performances are definitive. This series now on the orchestra’s own label is rapidly becoming a sort of […]
Daniel Taylor Taylor’s CD, “Four Thousand Winter” has been nominated for a 2017 JUNO in the category of “Classical Album of the Year: Vocal or Choral.” For more information on the 2017 JUNO Awards and 2017 nominations, please visit www.junoawards.ca.
“It was meant to be nasty inside as well. The O’Neill (formerly the Center Theater) had been turned into Club Fairy Queen in “sultry Las Vegas,” and on offer was “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” package….It is Puck who undergoes the most touching transformation. Moreover, the example of a brilliantly Falstaffian performance by French tenor Marc […]
“As Daewood, the fervently expressive baritone Michael Kelly brings us into the shelter, aghast at the horrors he has witnessed outside and unsure if he should write about them. Later, when he finds his voice through music, he bursts with exuberant artistic inspiration.” – Read more at operanews.com.
“After the brilliant success of his previous album Four Thousand Winter, Canadian countertenor Daniel Taylor returns to offer us a Christmas season with the voices of his superb Trinity Choir… the Trinity Choir brings together the finest flowering of the most beautiful chorister voices…” —Read more at the Montreal Gazette.
“Daniel Taylor gets first-rate singing from The Trinity Choir…Looking at some of the names in its ranks, the quality of the choir’s sound and ensemble is hardly surprising.” — Read more at Financial Times.
“Laurence Cummings’s new version with Göttingen festival forces captures fully the uplifting, pastoral, ethereal vision in arias such as Susanna’s “Crystal streams in murmurs flowing”, and his cast, while not all perfect in English, are responsive, with Ciara Hendrick outstanding. Beautiful.” — Read more at theguardian.com.
“Love may make the world go ‘round, but it also provided creative grist for the mills of baroque composers…Steffani’s Guardati O Core warns of Cupid’s fateful arrow, with Montreal-born soprano Dominique Labelle easily navigating the florid ornamentation and tripping runs during each of her arias.” — Read more at Winnipeg Free Press.
“Labelle has a wonderful voice for this repertoire, clear and light but with plenty of staying power for the extended vocal displays; and the instrumental playing that backs her up is impeccable.” — Read more at infodad.com.