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Noseda leads Israel Philharmonic in rousing French program
The Washington Post
By Anne Midgette, March 31, 2014
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Turin seizes its moment
New York Times International
by George Loomis March 26, 2014
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An Italian Conductor Looks to U.S. Models
The Wall Street Journal
March 5, 2014
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Borodin Prince Igor at the Metropolitan Opera
Working closely with the conductor Gianandrea Noseda, who led a vibrant and textured performance on Thursday, Mr. Tcherniakov has not so much condensed as concentrated the opera, which still runs for more than four hours (with two intermissions).
—The New York Times, February 7, 2014

Usually, Valery Gergiev would have been on the podium for the occasion; instead, the Met happily made do with Gianandrea Noseda, an Italian whose feel for Slavic music evidently goes marrow-deep. Gergiev was at Putin’s side in Sochi, conducting a mash-up of his nation’s cultural history. Somehow, Noseda’s opening night in New York felt like the more gloriously Russian event.
New York Magazine, February 10, 2014

What matters is that the Met has returned a long-absent marvel to its rightful place in the repertoire. Along the way, it’s also shown that Russian opera in the West no longer needs Gergiev to thrive; in Noseda, it’s got a new errant prince.
New York Magazine, February 10, 2014

All seemed energized by the electrifying pace set by Noseda. The orchestra played splendidly for this inspiring Italian whose passport should be confiscated so he can never leave. The Met needs conductors like Noseda now that James Levine, the music director, has turned into a beloved figurehead.
Bloomberg News, February 10, 2014

Mr. Noseda did solid work tying the evening together, letting the orchestra wail in the big moments but pulling back for introspection as well.
The Wall Street Journal, February 10, 2014

The Russian director Dmitri Tcherniakov and the Italian conductor Gianandrea Noseda, have turned this grand saga of war and redemption in 12th-century Russia upside-down, juggling acts, cutting some passages and adding some music from other Borodin works. The end result is a thoroughly satisfying evening of operatic theater that is as much a character study as epic folk tale.
The Huffington Post, February 16, 2014

And under Noseda's energetic baton, the Met Orchestra renders the orchestral passages magnificently.
The Huffington Post, February 16, 2014
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