Dagmar zum Hingst
About the Singer
Dagmar zum Hingst has been building her solo career as a talented Classical Singer early on, studying voice in Germany and the USA. Influenced by her German upbringing and culture, she soon became part of the vibrant opera, oratorio and concert scene of the country. Now a resident of California, Dagmar zum Hingst aspires to perform music that speaks to fans across the musical spectrum. With her signature style of bell-like clarity, most noticeable in virtuouso coloraturas, combined with a vocal timbre of welcoming warmth, and her radiant personality, she continues to capture audiences across the world.
Born and raised in Germany,
Opera singer Dagmar zum Hingst studied voice at New England Conservatory of Music Boston, MA, and at Staatliche Hochschule für Musik und Darstellende Kunst Stuttgart, Germany. Her success at a number of competitions, notably the International Voice Competition Robert Stolz in Hamburg, Germany, drew her exceptional gifts to the attention of the public.
As Barbarina in Mozart's The Marriage of Figaro, the classical singer made her Opera debut at Theater Pforzheim, Germany. Other German stages included Theater Freiburg, e.g. as critically acclaimed Lucy in Menotti's The Telephone, and Staatsoper Stuttgart.
Her crystal clear solo soprano has been heard throughout Europe's cathedrals in oratorios like Handel's Messiah and Mozart Requiem.
Numerous recitals with pianist Zsolt Lendvai have resulted in an expansive repertoire in Lied, Opera, Operetta and Musical, and culminated in the versatile album A Dayful of Song.
Dagmar has been featured on Germany's most premier television channels, and signature pieces like Mein Herr Marquis have delighted audiences on German Radio. The singer has also performed in the United States, namely in the San Diego and Bay Area.
As a mother, she currently resides in California, where she enjoys handing on her mastery, teaching voice and piano at her music studio. Dagmar zum Hingst has also had the pleasure of appearing in movies, in films like J. P. Allen's reVisions and Jason Wolos' Trattoria.