• “This is a Heldentenor who treats Wagner with the subtlety and tenderness of a Lieder singer, making the climaxes all the more powerful.” OperaNow, July 2019
  • “Bryan Register gave a tirelessly detailed performance of the punishing role of Tristan" Opera News, August 2019
  • “It is now clear that the best Tristan on stage is here that I have ever seen in a theater... Bryan Register has a real baritone-colored heroic tenor and the timbre is particularly beautiful." Leidmotief, 4th May 2019
  • “Throughout the famous scene of agony, his valour is one that is not often experienced in the theatre. The beautifully welded registers allow him to traverse the full range of emotions, without dodging any of the difficulties of this murderous role, and without the slightest sign of overwork...” Opera Online, 30 January 2020
  • “Bryan Register is a powerful Heldentenor who dealt expertly with all the vocal and dramatic issues that come with the role of Tristan. He brought out a sense of total abandonment in the great second-act love duet and gave full justice to his long third-act monologue.” Opera, May 2020
  • “Bryan Register debuted in the giant part of Aeneas. His tenor has both softness and metal; he has the mighty hero figure, and acted with an ample amount of power and expression.” NMZ online, 26th February 2017

News

19th March 2015

The Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra – 175th birthday concert

“Bryan Register sang his Turkish March with impressive lightness and agility, and in the ensuing fugue Petrenko drove some of the fiercest playing from the orchestra. This was topped only by the final Presto, which was a hurtling, furious affair led by blazing brass and some superb playing from timpanist Neil Hitt. One half expected to see smoke from the violins’ bows at the peak of the frenzy. It was a thrilling close to a powerful performance, one which was a suitable party for this very fine orchestra. Here’s to the next 175.”   Rohan Shotton,  Bachtrack

“There was some fine singing from baritone Andreas Schiebner and from tenor Bryan Register, whose bright, pure tone was a particular delight.” Glyn Môn Hughes, The Arts Desk