Pamina in Die Zauberflöte – Dallas Opera

“Ava Pine’s Pamina supplies lovely, liquescent vocalism, with breathtaking high pianissimos.”
-Dallas Morning News, Scott Cantrell – April 2012 us gambling on iphone apps

“Soprano Ava Pine’s Pamina was a delight to the ear. Her moving performance of the aria Ach, ich fühl’s — one of Mozart’s loveliest — was one of the evening’s high points.”
-Fort Worth Star-Telegram, Olin Chism – April 2012

“But the greatest laurels of the day belong to soprano Ava Pine. The native Texan and graduate of TCU delivered an unfailingly dramatic rendition and consistently gorgeous vocal performance.”
-D Magazine, Wayne Lee Gay – April 2012

“Opposite [the Tamino of Shawn] Mathey is local favorite Ava Pine as Pamina, the girl who holds Tamino’s heart. She provides the perfect foil for the dramatic tone of Mathey by bringing a sweet tone to the table, dripping with a sincere and loving sound that is not only a joy to listen to, but adds to the theatrical drama of the evening.“
-Theater Jones, John Norine, Jr. – April 2012

“The best? Ava Pine. Nothing much else has to be said. Not only does she hit all the rights notes with her gorgeous voice, but her acting is spot on. She understands the character Pamina thoroughly. She’s the sweet girl that is the typical damsel in distress at some points, a sweet ingénue in love who ends up surprising the audience for she’s not as vacuous or as dumb as she might seem. She knows exactly how to balance comedy and slapstick without going overboard and becoming self-indulgent. Every time I see Pine perform I am fascinated by her chameleon abilities. There is no role she cannot play. If there is a Meryl Streep in the opera world it is her.”
-Pegasus News, Mark-Brian Sonna – April 2012 the best gambling directory

“Pine has really come into her own as one of the leading voices on the stages of North Texas and, no doubt, wherever else she sings. Her voice is a commanding presence, and she is perfectly cast here.”
-DFW Renaissance, Dean M. Cassella – April 2012

Susanna in Le nozze di Figaro – Opera Colorado

“…the Susanna of Ava Pine, who all but stole the show in her company debut, particularly in her spot-on ‘Deh vieni, non tardar.’”
-Opera News, Marc Shulgold – May 2012

“Ava Pine turns the maid Susanna into a cunning charmer; she knows when to let it fly, and when not to.”
-The Denver Post, Ray Mark Rinaldi – February 2012

“Soprano Ava Pine is magnificent as Figaro’s betrothed, Susanna, in terms of stage time one of the most demanding of all roles. Her playful portrayal complemented Alberghini well, and her aria “Deh vieni, non tardar,” which comes in the opera’s latest stages, was so intensely affecting that the following rush to the conclusion was lent an appropriately wistful tone.”
-Boulder Daily Camera, Kelly Dean Hansen – February 2012

“Ava Pine debuts as Susanna with flair.  She is pertly tingling but not too saucy, just provocative.  Her movements and voice are nimble and subtle, her personality winning.   In the short duet with the Countess, they were touchingly joined.”
-Berkshire Fine Arts, Susan Hall – February 2012

Pamina in The Magic Flute – Michigan Opera Theatre

Pine and Shankle are appealing love-at-first-sighters, both exuding a sort of scrubbed innocence and both gifted with polished lyric voices ideally suited to the sweetness — and bittersweetness — of Mozart’s music.”
-The Detroit News, Lawrence B. Johnson – April 2011

Pamina in The Magic Flute – Opera Naples

“Ava Pine (Princess Pamina) has a voice a league apart from everyone else in this production: beautifully modulated, full and expressive. Every time she sang, the temperature shot up 15 degrees. Her plaintive Act II aria (“Ach, ich fühl’s/ Ah, I feel it”) and her early duet with Papageno, “Bei Männern welche Liebe fühlen/In men who love …,” are two of “Flute’s” sweetest moments.”
-Naples News, Harriet Howard Heithaus – March 2010

Pamina in The Magic Flute – Florentine Opera

“The vocal queen of this “Magic Flute” is soprano Ava Pine, who sang and acted Pamina with heartbreaking, honeyed sweetness. Her big voice reads as beautiful not only because of its richness, but because she conceals all effort and gets the meaning of the word legato.”
-Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Tom Strini – April 2009

“Pine’s Pamina, especially in “Ah, I feel it is vanished,” was exquisitely and effortlessly rendered.”
-QUEST Magazine, Paul Masterson – April 2009 play video roulette online

“Pine’s gorgeous lyricism gave the Pamina and Tamino romance its spark.”
-Culture Club, Paul Kosidowski – April 2009

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