Reviews

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William Tell |    Victorian Opera

 

 “Australian soprano Alexandra Flood’s voice, which rang out with piercing purity, even above the 70-strong orchestra and 40-plus member chorus. With boyish swagger and anxiety, she interpreted the role of Jemmy nicely.”

The New Arts Hub
Patricia Maunder
July 20, 2018

 

“Alexandra Flood as Tell’s son, Jemmy brings plenty of energy, colour and clarity to this “pants” role…”

Tony Way
Limelight
July 15, 2018

 

 “Australian soprano Alexandra Flood sets aside glamour to play scruffy youth Jemmy, beloved son of William Tell. Flood’s sweet, pure singing perfectly captures the impetuous courage of the tender boy.”

Simon Parris: Man in Chair
Simon Parris
July 15, 2018


The Nightingale | Southern Cross Soloists | QPAC

Southern Cross Soloists artistic director Tania Frazer says “She has this amazing voice… you don’t want the singer to stop singing"

"She’s a delight and is so versatile. Her singing seems so effortless and her voice just floats.”


“… “exquisite” is a good word to use to describe Flood’s voice… She is one of our most promising sopranos… She is busy and much sought-after, so it’s something of a coup to have her – albeit briefly this time around.”

Phil Brown
Courier Mail Brisbane
4 November 2017


Cunning Little Vixen | Pacific Opera

"As the Vixen, Alexandra Flood presents the stand out performance with sweet vocals and a cheeky interpretation of the Vixen. Aside from the directors selection that she crawl on hands and knees for the initial introduction of the character, once performing upright, Flood gives the Vixen the requisite lightness."

Jade Kops
BWW Review
October 3, 2015


"Two of Australia’s finest young performers, Alexandra Flood and Alexander Knight, play the two leads…"

Sydney Arts Guide
October 3, 2015


Southern Cross Soloists | Bangalow Music Festival

"Most bewitching virtuosity – Alexandra Flood’s Laughing aria from Johann Strauss’ Fledermaus. She is an astonishingly versatile, astonishingly beautiful, and astonishingly young Australian soprano currently perfecting her studies in Munich, and equally at home with coloratura and the lyricism demanded by the other Strauss, whose entirely different waltz, the song Ich schwebe, Flood sang later in the festival."

Nicholas Routley
Australian Stage
August 17, 2015