Reviews

...may be said of Dimitrie Lazich, the very talented baritone who has proven on quite a number of occasions here that he is a singing actor of exceptional versatility. His voice is powerful, warm and rich, and he too presents a fine stage appearance. The role of the mischievous barber brought out the best of his vocal gifts, and highlighted his finely honed ability to stay in the picture without being obtrusive through the most subtle gestures and facial expressions...The role is a difficult one, but Mr. Lazich with song, rapid dialogue and well-paced acting, gave one of the finest performances of the evening. He, too, was clearly a great favorite with the enthusiastic audience.

The Pittsburgh Stage (Silent Woman)​ George B. Parous

 

...and last, but by no stretch of the imagination, least, Dimitrie Lazich, as Dancaïre. Lazich in particular was very effective, as in all he does; he effortlessly dominates any scene on which he appears, by way of his innate poise and presence, voice and acting ability. He never deliberately makes any effort to stand out – he simply does.

The Pittsburgh Stage (Carmen) George B. Parous

Dimitrie Lazich was superb as Count Danilo Danilovitch, Hanna's former lover who has become a playboy and, in his spare time, is secretary of state. Lazich gave the most thoroughly satisfying performance of anyone onstage. His singing was commanding and nuanced. He was a thoroughly credible romantic lead. 

Pittsburgh Tribune Review (The Merry Widow) Mark Kanny

The...main secondary role were very well performed. Baritone Dimitrie Lazich had wonderful resonance, a good top and charm as Lindorf - as well as the other names under which Hoffmann's nemesis appears.                   

Pittsburgh Tribune Review (The Tales of Hoffmann) Mark Kanny

Dimitrie Lazich was superb as Count Danilo Danilovitch, Hanna's former lover who has become a playboy and, in his spare time, is secretary of state. Lazich gave the most thoroughly satisfying performance of anyone onstage. His singing was commanding and nuanced. He was a thoroughly credible romantic lead. 

Pittsburgh Tribune Review (The Merry Widow) Mark Kanny

The...main secondary role were very well performed. Baritone Dimitrie Lazich had wonderful resonance, a good top and charm as Lindorf - as well as the other names under which Hoffmann's nemesis appears.                   

Pittsburgh Tribune Review (The Tales of Hoffmann) Mark Kanny

Mr. Lazich was a marvel, the mix of silliness and strong singing that serves the ludicrous Papageno well.

Pittsburgh Post Gazette (The Magic Flute) Andrew Druckenbrod

 

...special mention must be given to the bright beautiful sounds of Dimitrie Lazich as Thomas Putnam…When words are so clearly expressed, English supertitles for an English language opera are distracting.

ConcertoNet.com (The Crucible) Jeff Haller

Dimitrie Lazich sang superbly as her husband Thomas. Lazich has a voice of great magnitude and clarity, and he is sure a talent to watch.

Palm Beach Arts Paper (The Crucible) Rex Hearn

 

Maximilian was played by Dimitrie Lazich, a young American baritone of Serbian parentage who has the looks and the voice to propel him into Thomas Hampson territory. He made one wish Bernstein had written more music for this character.

Opera News (Candide) Erik Myers