"Beguiling"
                         –Opera News

"Luminous"
                         –The Boston Globe

"A revelation, singing freely, with power"
                         –Classical Voice America

“Happily dominating this episode of the story, Sara Womble’s lithe, gleaming soprano gave Pamina, the sought after love interest of Prince Tamino, undeniable allure and charm. In an enchanting duet with Luke Harnish’s Papageno, Womble’s graceful lines floated effortlessly above the staff, securely supported by Harnish’s warm baritone.”

...

“In Pamina’s tender aria “Ach, ich fühl’s,” Sara Womble’s silvery, supple soprano served well both dulcet phrases and splashy coloratura, offering her well-placed high B-flats without apparent effort.”
                                                                                  –Ken Herman, San Diego Story

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“Both Womble and Darden sang and acted with star qualityWomble was a revelation, singing freely, with power when called upon.”

                                                                                                           –Keith Powers, Classical Voice America

"Bianca (Margaret Lattimore) and Lucia (Sara Womble), Lucretia’s maids, were a duo whose singing was lucid as a mountain lake and shone especially in non-lexical vocables.”

               –Alexandra Sourakov, The Tech

 

“Sara Womble’s clear, flexible soprano was perfect for the innocent servant Lucia.”

                                                                                                                    –Angela Mao, Opera News

 

“As Lucretia’s servants Bianca and Lucia, Margaret Lattimore and Sara Womble respectively sang with warmth and clarity. In the scene where the women fold linen, Womble’s soprano floated gracefully over Lattimore’s butter-toned phrases.”
                                                                                                                                                                            –Aaron Keebaugh, Boston Classical Review

“Her dulcet tone and ability to subdue composer William Bolcom’s vocal calisthenics in his clever cabaret song “Amor” again displayed her witty, sophisticated prowess.”
                                                    –Ken Herman, San Diego Story