Samson et Dalila
Maid of Orleans
(She, her) Mezzo soprano Erin Moll, hailed for her “fearless intensity” (Chicago Classical Review) and “intensely valid vocalism” (Voce di Meche), is an up-and-coming young artist who brings dynamic stage presence and sincere musical artistry to the operatic and concert stage. Recent highlights include debuts at Opera San Jose, Unison Media / Death of Classical, and return performances at Opera Louisiane and Bronx Opera.
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Heroes & Villains, 2021
When Art Speaks, 2021
Lyra New York, 2021
Opera San José, 2020
Unison Media | Death of Classical, 2019
Fort Worth Opera, 2020
Bronx Opera, 2019
Bronx Opera, 2019
Opera Louisiane, 2018
Northwest Indiana Symphony Orchestra, 2017
Open Door Theater Chicago, 2017
Natchez Festival of Music, 2017
DuPage Opera Theater, 2017
Opera Louisiane, 2016
Premiere Opera Foundation + NYIOP, 2020
/kor/ productions, 2020
The winter of 2020 marks her debut at Opera San José, performing and covering the role of Ines in Verdi’s Il Trovatore. Recent highlights include Dido and Aeneas in Death of Classical / Unison Media’s production taking place in the catacombs of Greenwood Cemetery. Ms. Moll was seen portraying the Second Witch alongside Daniela Mack in the title role. Her performance was lauded by OperaWire as “delightfully wicked” and by the Wall Street Journal as “comical yet deadly.”
Recent portrayals include Cousin Hebe (HMS Pinafore) and Tisbe (La Cenerentola) with Opera Louisiane, Rosina (cover, Il Barbiere di Siviglia) at the Natchez Festival of Music, Pitti-Sing (The Mikado) at DuPage Opera Theater, Northwest Indiana Symphony Orchestra and Bronx Opera, and Secretary (The Consul) also at Bronx Opera. She also starred in the Chicago Premiere of Sumeida’s Song with Third Eye Theater Ensemble to critical acclaim. In 2017, she was heard creating the role of Austin on the World Premiere recording of The Great God Pan released on Naxos America to which she was hailed as “a remarkably agile singer” (Fanfare Magazine.) That same year, she made her debut at the Ravinia Festival.
— Chicago Classical Review