Specialising in the finest works available for the Singer
Books by Herbert Caesari
The Voice of the Mind
“This is the most completely informative and best written book on the subject we have read. The author deals exhaustively with facts and indicates the lines upon which a good voice should be developed.
The Alchemy of Voice
The author aims to assist the student of singing in his quest for what is called “Production” – an inelegant and inadequate term to convey the most beautiful component of any art: a perfect technique.
E. Herbert-Caesari Audio CD
Open your mind to the greatest teaching of singing the world has ever known. This is without doubt the greatest and most comprehensive work on the art of singing.
YOUR VOICE DESERVES THE BEST!
Many contemporary singers have been schooled using the books written by Herbert Caesari.
Recommended by leading schools of music as the best books on singing available today.
LEARN THE SECRETS
Learn the secrets and techniques used by some of todays greatest performers.
ALWAYS IN PRINT
We are the sole supplier of these sought after editions. By popular demand we keep Herbert Caesari's books in print.
- Big Boxes: Warner’s Most Completest Ravel (Video Review) September 28, 2020Please click below for the video review. The bottom line: The biggest difference between this Warner box and the competing Universal box (aside from the fact that this one has, on the whole, better performances of the major works), is that Warner offers seven more CDs. These consist of some remarkable piano transcriptions (Debussy’s Nocturnes, […]
- Daniel-Ben Pienaar Scintillates In The 17th Century September 28, 2020Have you noticed the growing trend of pianists taking up 17th-century keyboard works on the modern concert grand? Perhaps it has to do with the desire to be rebellious, or to attain a certain level of intellectual caché. Yet pianists also have valid artistic reasons to explore this repertoire. First and foremost are the sheer […]
- Not-So-Rhapsodic Liszt Rhapsodies September 28, 2020Martin Ivanov’s Liszt Hungarian Rhapsodies are not very rhapsodic. To be sure, the pianist boasts a great technique and a beautiful sonority, and he’s uncommonly attentive to the composer’s seldom observed contrasts in articulation. Yet most of the introductory sections make little rhetorical impact on account of Ivanov’s literal, matter-of-fact pianism. Nos. 10 and 14 […]