Beautiful Bizarre Magazine
Feature on Exquisite Corpse. "[Roxanna's] performances interpret these sounds of nature, as well as the sounds of the body, and in effect, the human soul. Her velvet voice celebrates the divine wilderness of nature in solitude, and evokes the inhabitants of the woods..." Read more at Beautiful Bizarre.
Yay! LA Magazine
Opera singer Roxanna Walitzki’s speaks about bringing the form into the 21st century and the themes behind her debut EP Exquisite Corpse.
Roxanna discusses blending electronic music with Fauré and Debussy, and the relationship between death and beauty. "Where there is decay there is also new life." Read more at .
FDRMX - Review of Roxanna Walitzki's "When I am Laid in Earth (Dido's Lament)"
"...Walitzki, in the spirit of Purcell’s Dido, is beautifully expressive, reaching towards the heavens, enveloped in clouds of smoke against ethereal lighting...The song, in liaison with this video, is a work of art; one of which, for those don’t usually find themselves listening to opera, might spark a newfound interest!"
Read more at FDRMX
NAKID Magazine - [Film/Artist To Watch] Feature on "When I am Laid in Earth (Dido's Lament)"
Roxanna is extremely honored to be a featured by NAKID Magazine! Read about her latest video-release here!
The Beautiful People Project: Profile on Roxanna Walitzki
The Beautiful People Project is about “humans, values, creativity and dreams,” and features profiles of artists from various disciplines. Read an interview about Roxanna’s musical journey and what inspires her here!
“Roq La Rue - The Baxter Collection Opening Party”
By Robbie Lowery at Arrested Motion
“In addition to the art, the opening featured the music of the talented Roxanna Walitzki...Her operatic voice filled the gallery accompanied by a keyboard as an enthralled crowd looked on.”
“A Stunning End of Season”
By Stephen Smoliar at SF Examiner
“Roxanna Walitzki sang this not only with all the precision necessary to unfold Strauss' rich harmonies but also with a sensitivity that captured the intensity of Octavian's situation. Together Walitzki and Young wrapped themselves around Strauss' duet with all of the intimacy implicit in Hugo von Hofmannsthal's text.”