© 2017 by Julia Coronelli. All rights reserved.

Photo ©Nan Melville

Julia Coronelli in "Sur Incises," a 1998 work by Pierre Boulez scored for pairs of pianists, harpists and percussionists.

       December 13, 2011

 

Axiom at Alice Tully Hall, NYC

 

Exploring Eliot's Poem Cycle Anew

"The second half of the program was devoted to Pierre Boulez's "Sur Incises" (1998), for pairs of pianists, harpists, and percussionists. Axiom's players, clearly reveling in its tactile, changeable textures, gave it a precise, shimmering performance."

By Allan Kozinn

Review: Piano Concert Week concludes at CMF

                                                     By Daily Camera Staff

 

"The second half of the program was perhaps Christie's riskiest choice of an orchestral piece by the same composer to balance the concerto. The ballet music for "The Creatures of Prometheus," outside of its overture, is one of Beethoven's least-known works. Through judicious choice of selected numbers, Christie elicited an inspired performance, especially in a long number featuring harp and cello solos from Julia Coronelli and Bjorn Ranheim."

 

 

 

 

                                                 July 27, 2009

 

 

 

Colorado Music Festival, Boulder, CO

August 10, 2012

                                                                                                                                                                            Photo by Hilary Scott

Alexandre Bloch leading a performance of Niccolò Castiglioni’s “Quickly” on Thursday at Tanglewood’s Festival of Contemporary Music in Lenox, Mass.

Festival of Contemporary Music at Tanglewood

For A Leafy Preserve, Reliably Uncommon Compositions

                                                                            By Allan Kozinn

                    

"The performances, by the fellows of the Tanglewood Music Center, the New Fromm Players and guests, were consistently energetic and polished."

The New York Times

The New York Times

The Miami Herald

October 7, 2014

"Nine new fellows including harpist Julia Coronelli debuted with a transparently stunning rendition of Debussy’s Sacred and Profane Dances. Perfectly blended opening octaves of the “Sacred Dance,” expert communication and exquisite string techniques from the small orchestra created a supportive background for Coronelli’s full-bodied, superbly voiced harp passages. The modal, wry waltz of the “Profane Dance,” interrupted by explosive bursts of harp arpeggios, framed the musicians’ skillfully traded counterpoint."

 


 http://www.miamiherald.com/entertainment/performing-arts/article2564333.html#storylink=cpy

New World Symphony performs excellent chamber season debut

 

By Lawrence Budmen

The Miami Herald

November 24, 2014

New World Symphony brings oft-played Dvořák to new light

By Lawrence Budmen

"On the right day, the New World Symphony can hold its own with the world’s best orchestras. Sunday afternoon proved one of those occasions... The soprano came into her own with a radiant “Song to the Moon” from Rusalka, Dvořák’s most successful opera. Her lustrous timbre was exquisitely matched by Julia Coronelli’s harp and Neale’s astutely gauged accompaniment."


http://www.miamiherald.com/entertainment/performing-arts/article4124813.html#storylink=cpy

 

The Miami Herald

March 25, 2015

       "The harp is almost a second solo instrument in this score, and Julia Coronelli exquisitely dovetailed  Bell's phrasing, the repeated glissandos well blended in the orchestral texture... It would be difficult to imagine a better performance of Bruch's violin confection. 

 

The standing ovation and repeated curtain calls brought Bell back for the familiar Meditation from Massenet's opera Thais. In announcing the encore, Bell noted that he chose the piece to again spotlight Coronelli's exceptional harp playing. Bell's passionate conviction brought luster to this frequently played vignette."

 

 

                                                      http://www.miamiherald.com/entertainment/performing-arts/article16085330.html

Joshua Bell Shines with New World Symphony

                                                              By Lawrence Budman