Soprano Laura Claycomb, in the title role, furnished everything the role called for. She proved equally adept at conveying pathos, stubbornness and — especially — insanity in the memorable “Mad Scene,” and the clarity of her coloratura singing shone prominently throughout the evening.
Lucia’s Act I-ending duet with Edgardo (William Burden), “Qui di sposa eterna,” and her long, skillfully drawn-out “Mad Scene” aria are two of the opera’s most memorable highlights.
Hi Laura - It’s been a number of years since we last saw each other which might have been the St Francois d’Assis
Hi Laura Hello from Singapore! Big fan of your technique videos and performances on Youtube. Been a singer for about
Hello Ms Claycomb, hope everything is well with you. i am Tata, live in Boston and study vocal. I found your v
Hi Laura, It has been great to find this. I have admired you since our days in NATS (I was in OK at OCU). I don't know i