Sylwia Danieluk


Magdalena Kuc, R. Czubaty – The Blue Castle [PL]

Exquisite soprano Sylwia Danieluk appeared as Joanna. Her Joanna is delicate, thoughtful and romantic – exactly what the character created by Lucy Maud Montgomery should be. Danieluk is endowed with a beautiful, deep voice and fantastic diction, recalling actresses performing on Polish scenes before the Second World War. She creates the main character in a very subtle way. With bated breath we follow the extraordinary transition under the influence of dramatic events that Joanna undergoes. From a broken chrysalis, under the influence of love, she turns into a beautiful blue butterfly.


Kinga Wojciechowska, R. Czubaty – The Blue Castle [PL]

In this role, I saw Sylwia Danieluk, who debuted on the Mazovian Music Theatre stage. At first, I regretted that I missed the premiere with Anna Lasota as Joanna. But with every sung phrase, with each subsequent gesture I was more and more cheering on Sylwia. I checked later that it is comprehensively educated, but I thought, that she should choose acting and singing of all the ways. Because she is good. Talented and full of charm. She was convincing both as a narrator and as when interacting with other artists. After the premiere, I asked the artist did she read a novel. She replied that she didn’t, so she could follow the libretto and director and not to overplay the role and create a believable character. She made it.


Jacek Tabisz, C. H. Graun – Montezuma [PL]

The third theatrically expressive character with beautiful voice was created by Sylwia Danieluk (soprano). Cynicism, cruelty and bravado of this character were, thanks to the young singer, extremely lively and suggestive. (…) Therefore, the most authentic person in the opera was Cortez. His pride, cruelty, religious fanaticism and bravado reminiscent of real Cortez, which in this performance was also due to the great Sylwia Danieluk


Barbara Lekarczyk-Cisek, Evenings at the Arsenal [PL]

The last song [Agnus Dei] sounded particularly beautiful, awarded with deserved applause and sung by the artist for an encore. This beautiful, passionate cantilena strongly appealed to the hearts of the audience gathered in the courtyard. Interesting timbre of voice and lightness in interpreting this beautiful piece were really worth the applause. After the break, the artist also sang Exsulate, jubilate – a spectacular and difficult piece, but performed brilliantly by Sylwia Danieluk. Even the famous high C sang splendidly. Alleluja left public wanting more 🙂


Rebecca Schmid, Wratislavia Cantans [EN]

Beethoven’s Cantata on the Death of Emperor Joseph II […] can easily incite giggles in its stormy, tortured triumph, although the aria “Da stiegen die Menschen an’s Licht” provided a spell of skillful lyricism, particularly with the unforced, pretty tone of soprano Sylwia Danieluk.