"Wollschleger’s astonishing grasp is further demonstrated by perhaps the most challenging piece here, Bring Something Incomprehensible Into The World, a three movement work for soprano Corrine Byrne and trumpet[er] Andy Kozar...with both musicians pursuing extended techniques with style and even levity"
"[Byrne's] vocals, all in Irish...lend a great authenticity to the evening's entertainment"
The Times Argus
"The 13th-century master Pérotin’s compulsive expression — especially his 'Dum sigillum summi patria' Tengblad and Marvosh, then soprano Corrine Byrne and mezzo-soprano Clare McNamara, distantly mirrored Bryan Christian’s “Of a rose synge we” (a premiere), which factorized its medieval text into dense, dissonant lambency."
The Boston Globe
"Corrine Byrne sang to great acclaim"
Bedford Daily Voice
"Trumpeter Kozar and soprano Byrne demonstrating an arresting symbiosis in their melding of voice and trumpet timbres"
"The title is the text sung by soprano Corrine Byrne, but she breaks apart and extends every syllable to abstract shapes and phonemes that interact deftly with the trumpet"
Best of Bandcamp Contemporary Classical
"[New York Session Symphony's] concerts feature exciting soloists from rising stars like Corrine Byrne to amazing veterans like Stanley Drucker, former principal clarinet of the New York Philharmonic"
The Westfield News
"Corrine Byrne, as the evil queen, enchanted the audience..."
The River Reporter
"Soprano Corrine Byrne and tenor Gennard Lombardozzi, both versatile singers with professional credits ranging from leading roles in regional opera companies to headlining jazz ensembles...were cast due to a strong on-stage chemistry...they were both so captivating on stage and so well suited to one another vocally and temperamentally"
Stony Brook News
"Corrine Byrne's take...perfectly captures...earnestness and sweetness"
"Corrine Byrne shines"
"Byrne has been singing all over the country...she believes in symbiotically learning from all genres, thus you shouldn’t be surprised to hear her performing early music one night, and jazz standards the next."