Caroline Kennedy



          Contact Caroline here


Forthcoming events...


Orpheus and Eurydice

Opera in the City Festival

Bridewell Theatre



First the Music, then the words

Bridewell Theatre


Latest Reviews...

“Caroline kennedy was a delightfully flirtatious Valencienne, prettily sung”

Opera Magazine ( Martin Dreyer)

Enchanting...Pretty Caroline Kennedy has the sweet face and pure voice and is full of mischief as she manages to marry the man she loves”

Remote Goat (Arleen Waites) 5*

“They look like they are in Clacton but sound like they are in Covent Garden... Roberto Abate and Caroline Kennedy as the up for it young lovers sing with real style while totally  committed to the broad humour”

Plays to see ( Owen Davies)

“Caroline Kennedy was a crystalline voiced, witty delight as Miss Wordsworth - her very walk was imbued with her characterisation”

Daily Classical Music ( Alice Mc Veigh)

“Caroline Kennedy as the tiny and impish Nannetta sang high notes as if they were second nature to her in an utterly buttery manner”

Trend FEM (Mary Grace Nguyen)

“ Roberto Abate (Fenton) and Caroline Kennedy (Nannetta) both had alluring sweet tone and expansive top notes.”

Seen and Heard International ( Jim Pritchard)

“....Caroline Kennedy, as a sexy Giannetta, a fringe starlet to Adina’s star, who was brilliant in her reluctant revelation of Nemorino’s sudden success”

Opera Magazine ( Peter Reed)

“Caroline Kennedy’s ringingly pure Soprano was particularly striking”

Seen and Heard International (Glyn Pursglove)

“Caroline Kennedy emerged from the tiny chorus to sing arias for the laryngally- stricken Galatea, who mimed her part: the synchronicity and empathy between the two was amazing”

Birmingham Post (Christopher Morley)

It was hard to imagine a sunnier Papagena than Caroline Kennedy”

Opera Now ( Martin Dreyer)

“... the brief but exquisitely bonkers cameo came from Caroline Kennedy as Papagena”

One stop arts ( Paul Kilbey)

“Soprano, Caroline Kennedy has sweet, bell- like high notes and a really expressive face, from wide- eyed joy to gut-wrenching heart break”

Harborough Mail (J. Berman)