Carsten Wittmoser

Carsten Wittmoser, a tall, striking looking bass-baritone, fit the role of Jupiter, the god of Lotharios, to a tee. His burnished and virile voice had the tinge of arrogance and egotism that suited the role.

Die Liebe der Danae, Jupiter, Bard Summerscape Festival New York

Carsten Wittmoser is as evil and nasty as villains get – that is meant with the highest compliment, as he uses his powerful bass to spew hate and fear in the prison and at the audience most effectively.

Fidelio, Pizarro, Detroit Opera House


Holländer Arie Rehearsal

Holländer Finale REHEARSAL

Peter Besenbinder, Hänsel und Gretel!

Don Pizarro, Fidelio

Eine lyrische Sinfonie, Zemlinsky

9ª Sinfonia de Beethoven

In the title role Carsten Wittmoser left a deep, lasting impression with his well placed, incisive baritone. He was able to create impressive arches with his singing. Especially notable is his perfect diction.

Der fliegende Holländer, Titelpartie, Theater Bremen

What a difference with Carsten Wittmoser (Peter, the father) who presented us a gala of affection, diction and volume. He was neither to green nor to old and by far the only one of the cast who presented himself as an actor and vocally at the peak of his artistry.

Hänsel und Gretel, Peter, Palacio de Bellas Artes, México


Carsten Wittmoser gave us the great joy to let his voice slide through all the registration of Basilio and let it explode at the proper place.

Barbiere di Seviglia, Don Basilio, Palacio de Bellas Artes, México

With Carsten Wittmoser singing the Simone he had a Protagonist who determined from the very beginning the evening with never ceasing emphasis and a striking and rich baritone voice with perfect diction.

Eine florentinische Tragödie, Simone, Theater Bremen



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