“When Rosie Aldridge and Peter Kálmán start to sing, their notes and words leaping into the auditorium, they raise the theatrical temperature.”
The Stage

“Rosie Aldridge’s warmly appealing, non-caricatured Marcellina is another hit.”
The Times

“Around them are a host of exceptional actor-singers playing the best cameo roles of their careers, including: Rosie Aldridge’s obsessively prying Mrs Sedley.”
The Times

“John Tomlinson… proves a good foil to Rosie Aldridge’s grandly sung Mrs Sedley, every note and word in place.”
Limelight Magazine

“Rosie Aldridge with a brilliant cameo of the busybody and amateur crime sleuth Mrs Sedley, dressed and made up to the spitting image of Angela Lansbury in Murder, She Wrote.”

“Vocally, Rosie Aldridge masters The Great Witch 101: the timbres of dissimulation, furious high notes, malicious bursts of laughters: every note saturated with evil ulterior motives. A terrific performance.”
Reutlinger General-Anzeiger

“As the witch, Rosie Aldridge delivers an excellent portrait of a psychopathic narcissist: dazzling, fascinating and completely devoid of empathy.”

“Rosie Aldridge has completely grown into the role of the witch, she is so slippery that you no longer know whether she is evil herself or just part of an inhuman system.”

“As expected, Rosie Aldridge cleans up as the witch.”
Münchner Merkur

“Above all, Rosie Aldridge delivers a spot on role portrait.”
Südkurier Konstanz

“As The Witch, the experienced Rosie Aldridge won over the audience with radiant top notes.”
Oper International

“It was Rosie Aldridge as Baba the Turk who stole the show. A genuine singing actor, she provided the complete package of humour, pathos and forgiveness, bringing dignity to a role whose (misogynistic, racist) “joke” in present times has worn pretty thin!”
Opera Magazine

“Rosie Aldridge has a mezzo voice full of colour and mischief, and a presence which ensures we don’t take our eyes off her whenever she’s on stage.”
The Independent

“The standout is Rosie Aldridge, wonderfully flouncy and boisterous, as the bearded lady Baba the Turk.”
The Times

“Rosie Aldridge staked triumphant claim on a new Fach as a passionate Composer, producing streams of trenchant, smoky-tinged tone and articulating her words with old-school precision!”
Opera Magazine

“Rosie Aldridge was magnificent, from her initial drunken entry in ‘The Tunning of Elinor Rumming’, to the myriad emotions of the long Jane Scroop movement, this was a singer relishing every one of the opportunities given her, communicating her characterisations and various moods with no little artistry – and dead in tune.”
Robert Matthew Walker, Classical Source