Baritone

 
 
  • Orozco, a singer with wide experience, brings precision and power to his music. His imposing presence and graceful dance steps complement and enhance the title character without making him only a supporting player. He is the figure Maria must listen to.

    -James MacKillop, Syracuse New Times

  • Baritone Luis Alejandro Orozco, also a veteran of the opera, interprets the archetypal male, El Payador, with impassioned vocals and strong, decisive movement in the tango, asserting his domination in every dance.

    -Linda Loomis

  • Orozco cut a charismatic figure as the lecherous Count Almaviva. His Count swaggered with a touch of cruelty. He projected an imposing presence, both vocally and dramatically, and his facial expressions (one of the benefits of a small theater) were memorable.

    -Janelle Gelfand, Cincinnati Enquirer

  • Orozco conveyed his poetic texts [in Maria de Buenos Aires] with both menace and beauty, cradling the baby tenderly at the end.

    -Mary Ellyn Hutton, ConcertoNet.com

  • Baritone Luis Alejandro Orozco...sang with emotion and added a gentle aura that caught the sadness of Maria's tale.

    -Janelle Gelfand, Cincinnati Enquirer

  • In the part of the Payador, Maria's lover and would-be savior, Luis Alejandro Orozco wields his strong, plangent baritone voice with tender artistry and also cuts a figure of rare physical beauty.

    -Tedrin Blair Lindsay, Contributing Cutlure Critic, Lexington Herald

  • Luis Alejandro Orozco as the Cantor (In FGO's Production of Maria de Buenos Aires) was magnetic. Orozco's voluminous baritone and beautiful legato suggest a Verdian in the making.

    -Lawrence Budmen, The South Florida Classical Review

  • In the part of the Payador, Maria's lover and would-be savior, Luis Alejandro Orozco wields his strong, plangent baritone voice with tender artistry and also cuts a figure of rare physical beauty.

    -Tedrin Blair Lindsay, Contributing Cutlure Critic, Lexington Herald

  • Orozco's beautiful baritone voice (In FGO's Production of Maria de Buenos Aires) was delightful.

    -Jack Gardner, EDGE Entertainment: Music