Britten: Winter Words, Op. 52

This page lists all recordings of Winter Words, Op. 52, by Benjamin Britten (1913-76) on CD, SACD & download (MP3 & FLAC). Generally, more recent releases are listed first, but with priority given to those that are in stock.

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Britten Songs

Britten Songs


Britten:

Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo, Op. 22

Sir Antonio Pappano (piano)

Six Hölderlin Fragments, Op. 61

Sir Antonio Pappano (piano)

Winter Words, Op. 52

Sir Antonio Pappano (piano)

Songs from the Chinese, Op. 58

Xuefei Yang (guitar)

Who are these children?, Op. 84: Four English Songs

Sir Antonio Pappano (piano)


This release is one of three new recordings issued in 2013 by EMI & Virgin Classics in honour of Britten's 100th birthday. Ian Bostridge, the internationally acclaimed tenor whose "attention to the text always matches Britten's own scrupulous word-setting", has recorded this album of songs by Benjamin Britten accompanied by Antonio Pappano. Featured are works he has never before recorded: 'Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo', 'Hölderlin Fragments', 'Songs From the Chinese', 'Winter Words' and Four English Songs from the last cycle 'Who are These Children?'.

Read Presto's complete review of this disc here.

“an intoxicating contribution to the composer’s centenary.” Financial Times, 20th April 2013

“the English tenor has brought special qualities to Britten on disc: his cut-glass diction and an individuality of timbre that echoes the singer for whom the composer wrote most of his songs, his life partner, Peter Pears, without remotely resembling him...here he proves as compelling as this music’s creator” Sunday Times, 19th May 2013

“besides his usual intelligence and personality, Bostridge has acquired a richness of timbre that, combined with his control of vibrato, is invaluable in the Six Hölderlin Fragments...[Songs from the Chinese] becomes an unexpected highlight.” Gramophone Magazine, June 2013

“all of these are very fine performances, which at least match and in some cases better Pears's own recordings with Britten. Bostridge and Antonio Pappano define the sharply different characters of the three great cycles here quite superbly.” The Guardian, 30th May 2013 *****

“[Bostridge] has surely done nothing finer than this immaculately recorded new release. He is superbly partnered by Antonio Pappano, whose balancing of textures and beauty of touch sometimes surpass - dare it be said? - Britten's own recordings...an essential addition to the Britten discography.” BBC Music Magazine, July 2013 ****

“[in Winter Words] the singer seizes every opportunity the words offer for brilliant characterization...Such fine attentional is characteristic of the entire recital...Yang is, like Pappano, no mere accompanist but an admirable partner to Bostridge...as a contribution to the Britten centenary this indispensable disc may conceivably be equalled - but it will certainly not be bettered.” International Record Review, June 2013

“The combination of Bostridge and Pappano is nigh-on ideal [in the Michelangelo songs], with Pappano’s big-boned, virile pianism providing the perfect foil for Bostridge’s distinctive plangency...The other cycles on the disc are equally rewarding.” Katherine Cooper, Presto Classical, 29th April 2013

Presto Disc of the Week

29th April 2013

GGramophone Magazine

Editor's Choice - June 2013

Warner Classics - 4334302

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$13.50

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Britten: Complete Songs Volume 1

Britten: Complete Songs Volume 1


Britten:

Six Hölderlin Fragments, Op. 61

James Geer (tenor)

The Holy Sonnets of John Donne, Op. 35

Ben Johnson (tenor)

Cabaret Songs

Caryl Hughes (mezzo)

Tit for Tat

Philip Smith (baritone)

Beware! (No. 1 from Beware! - Three Early Songs)

Philip Smith (baritone), Nicky Spence (tenor)

Lilian

Philip Smith (baritone)

The Joy of Grief

Katherine Broderick (soprano)

Ekho poeta (The Poet's Echo) Op. 76

Katherine Broderick (soprano)

Winter Words, Op. 52

Robin Tritschler (tenor)

To lie flat on the back with the knees flexed (No. 1 from Fish in the Unruffled Lakes)

James Geer (tenor)

Night covers up the rigid land (No. 2 from Fish in the Unruffled Lakes)

James Geer (tenor)

A Dirge (Shelley)

James Geer (tenor)

Virtue in deeds, not words

Caryl Hughes (mezzo)

Prithee

Andrew Tortise (tenor)

Lucy

Ben Johnson (tenor)

Canticle I - "My Beloved Is Mine And I Am His" Op. 40

Andrew Tortise (tenor)

Um Mitternacht

James Geer (tenor)


28 pp booklet, essay and sung texts

Britten was a prolific composer of songs throughout his creative life, producing over 100 settings for voice and piano, in addition to the works for voice and orchestra. His songs for voice and piano – of which this is the first in a two-volume 4CD cycle, contain settings by poets as diverse as Michelangelo, Hölderlin, Hardy, Pushkin, Auden and Soutar.

The earliest songs date from 1922, when Britten was just nine years old – ‘Beware!’ and two other songs were from this period were reassessed by the composer in 1968, but not published until 1985. These rarities display little of the mature composer’s style, but they are confident and charming settings. The touching ‘Lilian’ and ‘The Joy of Grief’ are also early songs and receive their premiere recordings here. Mature Britten is represented by the Holy Sonnets of John Donne, Winter Words and the 1965 cycle The Poet’s Echo.

This survey of all Britten’s songs for voice and piano is a major project, and Malcolm Martineau has assembled some of the finest young singers of our time for this fascinating journey through repertoire that spans the period 1922–1971.

“Martineau paces his survey of Britten’s songbook with the same lightly worn expertise he brings to his accompaniments, alternating lighter and darker material, innocent and knowing, in a way that maintains the listener’s interest.” Financial Times, 28th May 2011 ***

“Martineau has gathered a gratifyingly formidable array of young British singing talent. Ben Johnson is commanding in an urgent, passionate reading of The Holy Sonnets of John Donne. Andrew Tortise conveys rapturously intense emotions in Canticle I...Perhaps the best is left until last, when Robin Tritschler gives a fresh-sounding Winter Words.” Sunday Times, 29th May 2011 ****

“The John Donne sonnets (Ben Johnson) and The Poet's Echo (Katherine Broderick) are very fine, but the most compelling track is "Canticle 1", a masterpiece powerfully delivered by Andrew Tortise.” The Observer, 12th June 2011

“James Geer, a tenor with an instinct for the inflection of poetry that matches the composer's own, offers 'A Dirge'...Katherine Broderick brings by turns a forlorn beauty and a fiery plangency to the Pushkin settings of The Poet's Echo...We have a tiny and tantalising glimpse of tenor Nicky Spence...O that I had ne'er been married...a touching and memorable gem within this auspicious first volume.” BBC Music Magazine, August 2011 ****

“Among so many potential successors to Peter Pears...two tenors stand out: Robin Tritschler, who gives a performance of exceptional tenderness in the ever-popular Winter Words, and Ben Johnson, whose string and intense singing of the Holy Sonnets of John Donne nails his colours to the Britten mast with impressive authority...As always, Malcolm Martineau's accompaniments are a constant source of inspiration on the journey.” Gramophone Magazine, September 2011

Onyx - ONYX4071

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$22.75

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Britten: Song Cycles

Britten: Song Cycles


Britten:

Serenade for Tenor, Horn & Strings, Op. 31

Dennis Brain (horn)

New Symphony Orchestra of London, Eugene Goossens

Winter Words, Op. 52

Benjamin Britten (piano)

Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo, Op. 22

Benjamin Britten (piano)


Peter Pears (tenor)

Vintage recordings of Peter Pears and Benjamin Britten (Winter Words and The Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo) and the 1953 recording of the Serenade with Dennis Brain.

Newly re-mastered.

“Peter Pears has perhaps never done anything finer than his performance of Winter Words...[He] has a voice of unmistakeable individuality and one which he has made responsive to all demands on it. His legato, his florid passages, his soft high notes...his instinct for words and the phrase, all these give unique pleasure to the hearer...Britten's genius for accompaniment is well known; and the recording is of the very highest quality.” Gramophone Magazine

Regis - RRC1365

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$8.75

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James Gilchrist sings Leighton & Britten

James Gilchrist sings Leighton & Britten


Britten:

Winter Words, Op. 52

Leighton:

Earth, Sweet Earth


James Gilchrist (tenor) & Anna Tilbrook (piano)

“Gilchrist's bright, ringing tenor voice is compelling from the first note, but it's the range of expression and unaffected musicality that leave the lasting impression.” BBC Music

“As an interpreter of English song, Gilchrist is often in a class by himself.” The Times

Tenor James Gilchrist adds to his widely acclaimed series of albums celebrating British song with this programme by Kenneth Leighton and Benjamin Britten. Alongside pianist Anna Tilbrook, Gilchrist excels in a programme that includes the first modern recording of Leighton’s Earth, Sweet Earth and Britten’s popular and touching song cycle Winter Words.

Leighton’s Earth, Sweet Earth was commissioned in memory of Peter Pears – tenor and life-long partner of Benjamin Britten. This is the first modern recording of this work since the original recording by Neil Mackie for whom the work was written.

Earth, Sweet Earth requires astonishing virtuosity from both vocalist and pianist; the piano taking on an almost orchestral role in settings of text by Ruskin and Hopkins.

Britten wrote Winter Words for Peter Pears. Set to eight poems by Thomas Hardy, this is the composer’s most popular song set. James Gilchrist emotively conveys one of Britten’s favourite themes: the conflict between innocence and experience.

Gilchrist has established a reputation as the leading figure in English song interpretation following countless concert performances of works by Vaughan Williams, Britten, Purcell, Finzi, Warlock and Leighton.

James Gilchrist is in demand as a recitalist and chorus member and is a regular voice on BBC Radio 3 and a popular performer at the BBC Proms and UK festivals.

Pianist Anna Tilbrook (“An eloquent partner.” Daily Telegraph) displays her substantial talents as an accompanist providing flawless support to long-term performing partner James.

“[Earth, Sweet Earth is] a compelling musical span, and makes great demands on both performers; the piano writing in particular is hugely virtuosic, but Tilbrook meets its challenges superbly. Winter Words...is more familiar territory, and Gilchrist and Tilbrook judge its scale perfectly, making every detail of the musical and verbal imagery precise” The Guardian, 23rd September 2010 ***

“vividly nuanced performances by the British tenor and his regular duo partner Anna Tilbrook. Each word is clear, each pianistic colour brought out. Paired, fittingly, with Winter Words by Leighton's contemporary Benjamin Britten, this haunting disc provides a fierce elegy to our lost Eden.” The Observer, 26th September 2010

“Visionary and lyrical” Financial Times, 25th September 2010

“Gilchrist is an impressively rounded advocate. His enunciation is superb, his melodic phrasing is always wonderfully musical; he can be seductive, but at times there's an eloquent astringency not unlike the late Philip Langridge.” BBC Music Magazine, December 2010 *****

“Gilchrist and Tilbrook are an outstandingly accomplished and sensitive modern combination...the Leighton is a great gift.” Gramophone Magazine, January 2011

“Perhaps most impressive of all in this performance is Tilbrook's profoundly sensitive piano playing. She is a perfectly poised partner to Gilchrist's vocal intensity...Gilchrist is sufficiently his own man to put a stamp of individuality on these songs, which doesn't seek to evoke the Pears style yet still sounds totally right for this music.” International Record Review, December 2010

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Britten - Before Life and After

Britten - Before Life and After


Britten:

Winter Words, Op. 52

The Holy Sonnets of John Donne, Op. 35

The Miller of Dee

I wonder as I wander

Sail on

At the mid hour of night

There's none to soothe

Purcell:

Thou wakeful shepherd that dost Israel keep (A Morning Hymn), Z198

(realised Britten)

Let the night perish (Job's Curse), Z191

(realised Britten)

An Evening Hymn 'Now that the sun hath veiled his light', Z193

(realised Britten)


Mark Padmore (tenor) & Roger Vignoles (piano)

It was on returning from a tour of the German concentration camps with Yehudi Menuhin, in 1945, that Britten finally realised his long-cherished project of setting to music the spiritual sonnets of John Donne (1572-1631). He succeeded admirably in conveying their skilful blend of passion and intellectual rigour.

Mark Padmore was born in London and grew up in Canterbury. After beginning his musical studies on the clarinet he gained a choral scholarship to King's College, Cambridge and graduated with an honours degree in music. He has established a flourishing career in opera, concert and recital. His performances in Bach's Passions have gained particular notice throughout the world. His disc of Handel arias As Steals the Morn with The English Concert and Andrew Manze won the BBC Music Magazine Vocal Award in April 2008. Future releases for harmonia mundi include Die Winterreise with Paul Lewis.

“Padmore's sound is more beautiful and easily expressive than Pears's ever was, but he never imposes his own personality too forcefully, content to let the natural inflections of the bespoke vocal lines in the Donne cycle follow their own course.” The Guardian, 26th June 2009 ****

“Before life and after is the more consoling conclusion to the Hardy cycle, and Padmore lavishes a palette of tone colour to match or even outshine Pears here. His English diction has an unfussy naturalness, and Vignoles captures the descriptive imagery of the piano parts with their descriptions of the train whistle and the boy’s violin. Padmore’s voice now sounds dark for Purcell, but the three Britten realisations suit it well, and the disc is rounded off by five of Britten’s most attractive folk-song arrangements.” Sunday Times, 5th July 2009 *****

“Padmore is on happier ground with the idiosyncratic Purcell realisations, especially in a gem of an 'Evening Hymn', while the Hardy vignettes of Winter Words bring an ideally subtle sense of atmosphere from both singer and pianist.” BBC Music Magazine, August 2009 ****

“The Holy Sonnets of John Donne were composed in 1945, soon after Britten's visit to German concentration camps, and the stark immediacy of that experience can be heard in the composer's own recordings. Padmore and Roger Vignoles, his warm-toned accompanist, take a more reflective line. ...the core of the cycle is some heartfelt singing in the sixth and most beautiful setting, "Since she whom I loved". The vivid picture-painting of Winter Words helps make it probably Britten's most popular song-cycle with piano. Several of the Thomas Hardy poems evoke a time of innocence now lost, a familiar Britten theme, and the evocative performance by Padmore and Vignoles captures that sense of longing particularly well.” Gramophone Magazine, September 2009

“This declamatory, religious-themed repertoire fits Padmore like a glove, marrying as it does his enduring success as a performer of early sacred music with his newer success as a chamber recitalist...A satisfying recital on every level.” Charlotte Gardner, bbc.co.uk, 21st December 2009

“It is an outstanding disc in every respect, with Padmore displaying his remarkable range of vocal expressions to maximum effect. He can be dark and sensuous one minute, dramatic and gripping the next, and all the time matched by the outstanding piano playing of Roger Vignoles. If you already have and enjoy the famous Peter Pears recordings of these works then I’d say this is quite different but no less effective.” Chris O'Reilly, Presto Classical, 29th June 2009

Presto Disc of the Week

29th June 2009

GGramophone Magazine

Editor's Choice - September 2009

Harmonia Mundi - HMU907443

(CD)

$14.00

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Benjamin Britten - Song Cycles

Benjamin Britten - Song Cycles


Britten:

Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo, Op. 22

Peter Pears (tenor), Benjamin Britten (piano)

Winter Words, Op. 52

Peter Pears (tenor), Benjamin Britten (piano)

Who are these children?, Op. 84

Peter Pears (tenor), Benjamin Britten (piano)

Let the florid music praise! (from On this Island)

Peter Pears (tenor), Benjamin Britten (piano)

Tit for Tat

John Shirley-Quirk (baritone), Benjamin Britten (piano)

Purcell:

Sweeter than Roses (from Pausanius, the Betrayer of his Country, Z585)

realised Benjamin Britten

Peter Pears (tenor), James Bowman (countertenor), John Shirley-Quirk (baritone)

When the cock begins to crow, ZD172

realised Benjamin Britten

Peter Pears (tenor), James Bowman (countertenor), John Shirley-Quirk (baritone)


The names of Benjamin Britten and Peter Pears are forever linked by their personal and creative partnership. Composer and interpreter have rarely enjoyed so long-standing or fruitful relationship. They met and became friends in 1937 while going through the papers of a mutual friend who had accidentally died. Within a couple of years, they had established a relationship that would last a lifetime and embrace virtually all aspects of their lives.

These seminal recordings include the first release on CD of Who are these Children?, Tit for Tat and When the cock begins to crow, and re-introduces after a long absence from the catalogue, the Michelangelo Sonnets and Winter Words. A bonus is the only song from On this island that Pears/Britten recorded for Decca - 'Let the florid music praise'.

Australian Eloquence - ELQ4768492

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Anthony Rolfe Johnson Recital at La Monnaie

Anthony Rolfe Johnson Recital at La Monnaie


Britten:

Winter Words, Op. 52

The birds

O Waly, Waly

Heigh ho! Heigh hi!

Purcell:

We sing to him, whose wisdom form'd the ear, Z199

Thou wakeful shepherd that dost Israel keep (A Morning Hymn), Z198

In the black dismal dungeon of despair, Z190

Alleluia

Schubert:

Vor meiner Wiege, D927 (Leitner)

An die Laute D905

Alinde, D904

Klage an den Mond, D436

Der Vater mit dem Kind, D906 (Bauernfeld)

Erlkönig, D328

Die Sommernacht, D289 (Klopstock)

Die fruhen Grabe, D290 (Klopstock)

Der Winterabend (Es ist so still), D938


What a strange, what a beautiful story is that of Anthony Rolfe Johnson, this tenor who slumbered long and only woke up at the age of 33. Born in 1940 in Oxfordshire, Rolfe Johnson saw his whole life turn upside down when, late in life, he discovered his voice, one of absolute rarity. Dying in 2010, Rolfe Johnson was one of the first great voices considerably to have broadened the operatic repertory from Monteverdi to Britten. This disc is a poignant homage to this timeless artiste. He who always answered ‘yes’ to all who asked for him did so with astounding humility, as if music itself were speaking in his name. This recording will enable you to relive the thrilling recital given in 1996 by the celebrated English tenor accompanied by Graham Johnson on the piano, a recital taken from the inestimable archives of La Monnaie. Rolfe Johnson performs Purcell, Schubert and Britten, three composers he placed above all others. This is a deeply moving recital of such sensitivity as is rarely found, and this disc will make you vibrate to the very core of your soul.

“We are lucky that Anthony Rolfe Johnson left such a legacy of recordings, but new additions are still welcome. This live recital from the Theatre Royal de la Monnaie dates from 1996, placing it in the last years of his career as a singer. Apart from some strain when he is singing with full force, he is in good voice, that plangent beauty of tone which was his trademark much in evidence.” Gramophone Magazine, February 2016

A Musical Picture - up to 40% off

Cypres - CYP8607

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Normally: $16.00

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Britten: Song Cycles

Britten: Song Cycles


Britten:

Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo, Op. 22

Benjamin Britten (piano)

Serenade for Tenor, Horn & Strings, Op. 31

Dennis Brain (horn)

New Symphony Orchestra of London, Eugene Goossens

Winter Words, Op. 52

Benjamin Britten (piano)


Peter Pears (tenor)

Heritage - HTGCDM047

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Season Songs

Season Songs


Britten:

Winter Words, Op. 52

Eugene Asti (piano)

Leach, A:

Four Songs

world premiere recording

Andrew Leach (piano)

Parry, B:

Season Songs

world premiere recording

Eugene Asti (piano)

Parry, John:

Six Songs

world premiere recording

Eugene Asti (piano)


Richard Edgar-Wilson (tenor)

Celebrating Benjamin Britten’s centenary, internationally renowned tenor Richard Edgar-Wilson presents his skilfully composed and colourful song-cycle ‘Winter Words’. The recording is complemented by three other cycles from living composers. Each set of songs draws from poetry, including works by two of Britain’s most prominent poets – Thomas Hardy and R.S.Thomas.

“In Richard Edgar-Wilson, Pimlico Opera has a Peter Quint of quintessential Englishness, trying and tasting every graphically set word in a lightly-sprung, crisply enunciated tenor.” Hilary Finch / The Times - on a production of the ‘Turn of the Screw’

“Richard Edgar-Wilson's light, clear tenor is effective in the great Winter Words, and in three atmospheric cycles by composers from Britten's native Suffolk.” BBC Music Magazine, October 2013 ****

“Edgar-Wilson has a beautiful clear tenor that is ideally suited to suggesting Britten's depths with a certain lightness of sound...[he] and Asti are perfectly attuned to the worlds they convey...It is one of those projects where everything gels and speaks in the most compelling way.” International Record Review, September 2013

“This CD has been put together with great love and imagination...There is outstanding musicianship on display here, not least in the accomplished and stylish contributions of Edgar-Wilson. Yet my admiration makes it harder for me to confess that I find some of his singing difficult to listen to...Despite my reservations, there is so much to enjoy here” MusicWeb International, 15th November 2013

EM Records - EMRCD014

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$15.75

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Winter Words: Songs By Britten

Winter Words: Songs By Britten


Britten:

Winter Words, Op. 52

Come ye not from Newcastle?

Little Sir William

Down by the Salley Gardens

Seven Sonnets of Michelangelo, Op. 22

The Ash Grove

The Last Rose of Summer

The Plough Boy


Nicholas Phan (tenor) & Myra Huang (piano)

American tenor Nicholas Phan makes his solo recording debut with a deeply personal approach to the songs of Britten.

‘Winter Words’ is the solo debut release by American tenor Nicholas Phan. The recording was made in the wake of a recital tour in 2010-11 which culminated in his Carnegie debut at Weill Hall. A graduate of the Manhattan School of Music and an alumnus of the Houston Grand Opera studio Nick has performed with the opera companies of Los Angeles and Seattle, symphony orchestras of Atlanta, St. Louis and San Francisco, and the Marlboro, Ravinia and Edinburgh Festivals, among others. He sang in Stravinsky’s Pulcinella with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra under Pierre Boulez which won a Grammy Award.

Nick presents a deeply personal perspective of Britten’s music, encompassing his own performing experiences to audience reaction. He says: “I’ve been a fan of Britten since playing his Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra with my youth orchestra in Detroit as a teenage violinist. But my great devotion to his music increased to an obsession when an excellent pianist and good friend asked if I’d perform with her at a small university in Missouri. She suggested Winter Words, saying, “I think these would sound really great in your voice, and I’ve wanted to play them for ages, so indulge me.” I researched and played through Britten’s settings of Hardy’s poems and before long, I was hooked.”

Approaching the performance in a small Midwestern town with some trepidation (“how would they react?”), Nick describes the audience’s overwhelmingly positive response: “my favourite piece on the program … the most lasting impression.” Such is the enduring quality of Britten’s sophisticated yet direct song writing, of which Nick is a leading torchbearer.

“Others have identified Phan, a young American tenor, as a star in the making, and this fine Britten recital confirms it. The voice is graceful, mellifluous and durable, but behind it lie sharp intelligence, poetic insight and a confident individuality, allowing him a deeply personal response to the Hardy cycle Winter Words. In the Seven Sonnets, Phan is equally at ease with the demands of the bel canto devices.” Sunday Times, 2nd October 2011

“Phan has both the introspection and the power for this idiosyncratic approach to Italian fire...The Hardy tableaux of Winter Words are all atmospherically evoked alongside the best...but what wins this disc its five stars is the spacious, deeply moving delivery of my favourite among all the folksong settings, 'The Last Rose of Summer'...[Huang] always catches the distant gleam and proves a superb ghost-partner in 'The Ash-Grove'” BBC Music Magazine, December 2011 ****/*****

“Phan's fresh tenor voice, Myra Huang's intelligent pianism and the recording's warm acoustic conspire to make an inviting, distinctive recording...Phan's upper range blooms, not by fanning out at the top but in a more integrated emergence of vocal brightness...his main strength is spinning a long, expressive line in ways that seem to confide in the listener.” Gramophone Magazine, April 2012

Avie - AV2238

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