Fabio Luisi

Fabio Luisi

Principal Conductor, Metropolitan Opera
General Music Director, Zurich Opera
Principal Conductor, Danish National Symphony Orchestra, 2017-2020

Conductors

“Mr. Luisi conducts a stylish, crisp performance of the score, allowing singers ample time to linger over arias, yet keeping things lithe and moving.” —"Manon" Metropolitan Opera, The New York Times

"It worked... especially with conductor Fabio Luisi giving the score a fleet, frothy energy..." —"Manon" Metropolitan Opera, The Wall Street Journal

"Fabio Luisi, the Met’s principal guest conductor, led an exciting, insightful and assured performance. Mr. Luisi earned the deep respect of the Met players last spring when he stepped in for James Levine on short notice and conducted crackling accounts of Puccini’s “Tosca” and burnished, beautiful performances of Berg’s “Lulu.” The incisive and responsive playing “Das Rheingold” suggested that good chemistry continues between this conductor and the Met musicians. Mr. Luisi brought his own approach to the work. (He) went for a leaner, though still robust, sound. And rather than stepping in like some dynamo to show off and shake things up, he built excitement here not by pumping up the volume or opting for quick tempos, but by coaxing no-nonsense, vibrant and clean playing from the orchestra. Mr. Luisi came across as a musician in charge of a production happening in the moment, someone always aware of the instincts and needs of the performers, especially the singers." —"Das Rheingold" Metropolitan Opera, The New York Times

About

A winner of Grammy and ECHO Klassik Awards, Fabio Luisi serves as General Music Director of the Zurich Opera (named Best Opera Company at the 2014 International Opera Awards) and as Principal Conductor of the Metropolitan Opera. He has also been named as the new Principal Conductor of the Danish National Symphony Orchestra (DNSO), a position he will assume with the commencement of the 2017-18 season. As former Chief Conductor of the Vienna Symphony, he was honored with the orchestra’s Golden Bruckner Medal and Golden Bruckner Ring.

After leading the DNSO at . . .

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