RESUME 

Repertoire 

Opera

The Old Lady

 

The Huntsman

Troll Princess

 

Queen of the Fairies

 

Polinesso

 

Lichas

Joachim

Amahl

Dritte Dame

Leporello

Gherardino

Sorceress

 

Saxon Priest

Grindr

 

Teacup/Shepherd

La Dame Ragonde

Candide

Venus & Adonis

East O the Sun, West O the Moon

 

Iolanthe

Ariodante 

Hercules 

Susanna

 

Amahl & the Night Visitors

Die Zauberflöte

 

Don Giovanni

Gianni Schicchi  

Dido & Aeneas  

King Arthur 

 

Grindr: the Opera

 

L'enfant et les sortilèges

Le Comte Ory

Leonard Bernstein  

John Blow

James Garner  

Gilbert & Sullivan  

 

GF Handel

 

GF Handel

 

GF Handel

 

Gian Carlo Menotti

 

WA Mozart

WA Mozart

 

Giacomo Puccini  

 

Henry Purcell  

 

Henry Purcell 

Erik Ransom

 

Maurice Ravel 

Gioachino Rossini

Concert

Alto Soloist

 

Alto Soloist

 

Alto Soloist

 

Alto Soloist

Isaac

 

Alto

Alto Soloist

Alto

Second Soprano

Alto Soloist

Alto Soloist

 

Alto Soloist

Soloist

Alto Soloist

Jesu, der du mein Selle BWV 78​

Es ist euch gut BWV 108

Mass in B Minor BWV 232

 

Roméo et Juliette

 

Canticle II: Abraham & Isaac

Canticle IV: Journey of the Magi

Rejoice in the Lamb

Caro autor di mia dogllia HWV 182 

A Midsummer Night's Dream

Elijah

Coronation Mass​

Requiem​

Carmina Burana

Behold, I bring you good tidings

JS Bach 

JS Bach 

JS Bach  

 

Hector Berlioz

Benjamin Britten 

Benjamin Britten 

 

Benjamin Britten 

GF Handel  

 

Felix Mendelssohn

Felix Mendelssohn

 

WA Mozart

WA Mozart

Carl Orff

Henry Purcell

Theater

Mercutio

Romeo & Juliet

William Shakespeare

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 experiences 

"Husband Joachim was beautifully sung by counter-tenor James Brown."

-Progress-Index

 

“In Canticle IV, “Journey of the Magi,” he was joined by James Brown, a countertenor with a pleasingly warm, powerful tone.”

-Portland Press Harold

"The high point of the evening was the final “Behold, I bring you good tidings,” by British composer Henry Purcell, with the orchestra and trio of soloists – John D. Adams, bass; Martin Lescault, tenor, and James M. Brown, counter-tenor.”

-Maine Sunday Telegram

"Brown plays Mercutio as a flamboyantly carefree gadfly, but what he most brings to the role is his countertenor voice. He segues smoothly from Shakespearean wit-slinging with Romeo into singing Berlioz's Queen Mab speech as the Capulet chorus up on the balcony provides the song's punctuations."

-Shakespeariences.com