Sabina Puértolas, “alive and emotional” in her performance at Carnegie Hall in New York

Tafalesa the soprano Sabina Puertolas he wowed audiences at Carnegie Hall, Manhattan’s iconic concert hall, and received rave reviews in his New York debut.

Puértolas played last Thursday at the concert ‘A Celebration of Spanish Music’, organized by the band The Royal Theater of Madrid and is entirely dedicated to Spanish music. The concert, held in front of more than 2,000 people, was under control Queen Sofia.

The soprano from Navarre tackled a complete musical program consisting of works by the main Spanish opera and zarzuela composers. Accompanied by Madrid Symphony Orchestra and the pianist Javier Perianes, Puértolas sang under the direction of the music director Juanjo Mena.

The repertoire included works such as the ‘Iberia Suite’ Isaac Albeniz; the suite of ‘The three-cornered hat’ or ‘La vida breve’, both after Manuel de Falla, as well as well-known zarzuela ballads such as ‘Doña Francisquita’ by Amadeo lives‘The port Tavern’ by Pablo Sorozabal or ‘The Barber of Seville’ by Geronimo Gimenez Y Manuel grandson.

The concert ended with the audience standing up and applauding for a long time. In addition, Sabina Puértolas has received excellent reviews in the most well-known Spanish media. That’s how the paper summed up his performance ‘The Vanguard’: “The soprano swept away with the confidence of her performance of the zarzuela and with the voice that sang ‘Canción del ruiseñor’ from ‘Doña Francisquita’ or ‘They call me la primorosa’ from ‘El barbero de Sevilla'”.

As pointed out in the magazine ‘The cultural‘, “there was a lively and emotional Puértolas, who every day seems obvious that she is called to play high in the international soprano ladder”.

As stated ‘The land’, “Puértolas seduced the public with his confidence with a zarzuela repertoire designed to please”. The newspaper for its part ‘The reason’ he sums up Puértolas’ performance in the following way: “Rough of quality and talent, with perfect plates and agility; she was seen to be happy, cool and having a good time, and she spread her joy to the audience as well as to the master and to the orchestra itself”.

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