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.
- Respighi Roman Trilogy Done Right on Naxos March 25, 2019JoAnn Falletta and the Buffalo Philharmonic have made previous Respighi discs for Naxos, but none as fine as this. In fact, this is as impressive a recording of the composer’s Roman Trilogy as any in the catalogue. Everything about the program, from the order of the works (Festivals, Fountains, Pines), to the quality of the […]
- Here Comes The Son: Daniele Pollini’s Solo DG Debut March 25, 2019Judging from his solo-piano debut recording for Deutsche Grammophon, it appears that Daniele Pollini is a different kind of pianist from his celebrated father, Maurizio Pollini. You notice this right away in Chopin’s Op. 10 Etudes. Whereas the elder Pollini’s impeccable articulation is akin to a master etcher, his son is more of a sensualist […]
- Chandos’ Antheil Cycle Continues March 25, 2019My colleague Victor Carr Jr. accurately pegged George Antheil’s modus operandi, saying that the composer “had a peculiar way of absorbing every music he encountered, and then inserting it—not always fully digested—into his own work.” One moment you might encounter plaintive Copland-esque lyricism, to be interrupted by barnstorming à la Shostakovich that’s quickly pacified by […]