Anna Picard writing in The Times and Barry Millington in the Evening Standard both give L’Ospedale reviews.
As the lovelorn Innamorato Rebecca Moon displayed a smooth legato line in what was possibly the highlight of the evening, a drawn out lament that would not have sounded out of place in a Cavalli opera and with rhetoric that had echoes of Ottone’s aria in Poppea. Opera Britannia
The singing, and acting, was outstanding, both as soloists and in the many choruses. Notably amongst the patients, on account of their particularly extended ‘mad scenes’, were Rebecca Moon as the lovesick Innamorato and Michal Czerniawski as the Art Brut artist Matto. Early Music reviews
It is beautifully sung by this cast whose performances add an extra layer of dramatic interpretation to the charming baroque polyphony. British Theatre Guide
What this space (Wilton’s Music Hall) does bring to the staging is a wonderful acoustic – studio-clean for solo singing, while ensemble passages ring with church-like resonance. Those 19th-century builders really knew what they were about. A superb cast makes the hall work its hardest for them. The Arts Desk
It is executed with precision and confidence by a talented group of singers…… the vocal passages of polyphony are sung astoundingly. Theatre, Dance & Opera Reviews
Debut CD recording of sacred choral music by the British composer, Clive Osgood with the London Mozart Players and Excelsis
Soprano soloist Rebecca Moon sings with a vibrant lyric voice and copes admirably with the sometimes high tessitura of the soprano lines. Robert Hugill
Rose Maybud – Ruddigore (Gilbert & Sullivan) Charles Court Opera
Completing the “distaff side”, as her quaint, etiquette-obsessed, Bible-spouting character might have put it, is Rebecca Moon as Rose Maybud, a charming evocation of keep-your-distance, come-hither confusion in a delicious double act with Matthew Kellett’s baronet-as-farmer, the apogee of false modesty (prize for topsy-turvydom in the always sparkling dialogue: “Ah, you’ve no idea what a poor opinion I have of myself, and how little I deserve it” David Nice – The Arts Desk
Her voice clear, supple and light, Rebecca Moon seems perfectly suited to this genre and to the role of Rose Maybud, the cold, proud and calculating maiden with a textbook for a conscience. Rose is not the most appealing of characters, but Moon unearths all the comedy of the part with skilful acting, revealing Rose’s tinpot morality through detailed phrasing of both her sung and spoken lines. Bachtrack
Maddalena Monteverdi’s Flying Circus – Armonico Consort – “Anna Sandstrom (as his late wife) and Rebecca Moon (his maid) produced beautifully controlled singing” John Packwood – Bristol Evening Post
Armonico Consort – Cadogan Hall – “the excellent soprano who sang ‘In dulce jubilo’ at a stratospheric pitch” Michael Church – The Independent
Kate The Yeomen of the Guard (Gilbert & Sullivan) Philharmonia – Royal Festival Hall
“….thumbs up too for Rebecca Moon, only in for a brief while as the Dame’s niece, but with a pure, honey-sweet voice that I’d love to smear on toast.” Geoff Brown – The Arts Desk
“It was the ensembles that came off best, Rebecca Moon riding high in ‘Strange Adventure’ as Kate, a character drafted in just for this quartet.” Nick Breckenfield – Classical Source
The Wife -The Juniper Tree – UK premier of Philip Glass’s Opera – Hammond Theatre
“The Wife – accurate and stylish” – Keith Potter – Opera Magazine
“The Wife, brilliantly portrayed and sung by Rebecca Moon” – Nigel Gallimore.
“Played with a defenceless simplicity, Soprano Rebecca Moon instilled the part with a sense of poignancy, reinforced in the depiction of death coming as veiled silent figures who bore her away” – Mark Aspen
Messiah – Todmorden – Rebecca Moon – who makes it sound easy – sang the serene ” I know that my Redeemer liveth” – Diana Forrest – Live Review
Jennifer- Do I Hear a Waltz (Richard Rodgers) – Park Theatre London – “We’re Gonna Be All Right”, the catchiest number (and most-often performed in cabaret), gives the warring younger couple Eddie and Jennifer (Matthew Kellett and the excellent Rebecca Moon) their big moment. Jeremy Chapman Musical Theatre Review
Rebecca Moon received the Patrick Fyffe – Dame Hilda Bracket – award for comedy in opera at Sadler’s Wells for her portrayal of Mary in Opera North’s production of Gershwin’s Of Thee I Sing.
Rebecca Moon : soprano soloist – opera, oratorio, recitals, weddings and corporate events