Aleksander Rewiński


The polish born tenor, Aleksander Rewiński, his Master’s degree at the Fryderyk Chopin University of Music in Warsaw in 2016. There he studied at the Vocal and Acting Department, in the class led by Professor Jerzy Knetig. Earlier, in 2015, he joined the Song and Oratorio Master’s Programme at the Universität Mozarteum in Salzburg, attending the class led by Professor Wolfgang Holzmair as well as the singing class of Professor Bernd Valentin.

His interest in early music explains the focus of his repertoire in baroque music, especially the works by Bach and Händl, complemented by the German Lieder of the Romantic period by Schubert, Schumann, Brahms and Wolf, topped off with music of the 20th century by Szymanowski and Britten.

2012 he gave his debut in the Theater Collegium Nobilium, Warsaw, in the role of Aeolus in the Opera The Tempest, by Henry Purcell. The greater part of his stage experience he collected later on in Salzburg.

Since he started his studies at the Universität Mozarteum in 2015, he starred in the studio productions in the roles of Arnalta in Monteverdis “l’incornazione di Poppea, conducted by Gernot Sahler, as Láumonier in Poulenscs “Les Dialogues des Carmelites”, as Micuccio Fabri in Trjahns “limnones aus Sizilien” directed by Mascha Pörzgen and conducted by Kai Röhrig and as Orlando in Haydn´s “Orlando Palladino”, directed by Stephen Medcalf.

In 2017 he performed in the production of Teatro alla Scala as one of the Lehrbuben in Richard Wagner’s Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg, conducted by Danielle Gatti and directed by Harry Kupfer. In the same year he debuted in Kammeroper Theater an der Wien, as Lieutenant in La Scuola de’ Gelosi by Antonio Salieri, conducted by Stefan Gottfried and directed by Jean Renshaw.

His successful concerts led Aleksander from Poland, Austria, Germany, France, Luxemburg, Belgium and the Netherlands up to Great Britain.

He developed his interpretative, acting and vocal skills under the direction of eminent specialists such as Paul Esswood, Emma Kirkby, Rudolf Piernay, Sherman Lowe, Charlotte Lehmann, Tomasz Herbut, Marcus Hadulla, Mitsuko Shirai, Lothar Odinus and Jan van Elsacker.