This performance was far more than special and crazily beautiful — it was extraordinary.
Peter Child’s challenge was to match his orchestral and choral music to the harrowing nature of the text — and he worked this out well.
The Cantata Singers prefaced its intriguing, Jewish-themed performance with a marvelously sensory, spiritual experience.
These are troubling times which make us realize how vital music — especially Bach — is to our souls, to our spiritual wellbeing.
There was no question that Music Director David Hoose loves these four pieces. The chorus was meticulously prepared, and sounded wonderful.
The jam-packed audience for the opening performance of the fiftieth season was filled with Cantata Singers old timers.
Section by section, Cantata Singers & Ensemble are as good as choral groups get, which in this town of dozens of choruses, says quite a lot.
This month I am simply listing concerts I expect will be great. My pick of the month is the Boston debut of a new Flute, Viola, and Harp trio, starring instrumental superstars Marina Piccinini, Kim Kashkashian, and Sivan Magen.
Boston’s Cantata Singers opens its 48th season with an eclectic musical mix of the Baroque and the Modern.
March highlights include the American premiere of Boston Camerata’s homage to mystics of the Middle ages, innovative programming from the Chameleon Arts Ensemble, and appearances by heavyweights pianist Evgeny Kissin, paying homage to birthday boy Franz Liszt, and guitarist John Williams. By Susan Miron Wednesday Concert Series, held each Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. — 6:30 p.m. […]