Evangelist in St. Matthew Passion with the Canticum Novum Singers, 2014:

Jean Ballard Tarepka, TheaterScene.net

"Fuchs made the Evangelist fully human and, in doing so, served with exceptional skill the project of bringing the listening congregation back in time from twenty-first century New York City through eighteen century Leipzig to first century Jerusalem."


Britten’s Canticle III: Still Falls the Rain at the Tanglewood Music Center, 2013:

Keith Kibler, Berkshire Review

"Best of all for me was Andrew Fuchs’ elemental Canticle No. 3, “Still Falls the Rain,” in a superb Sunday morning recital which included all of Benjamin Britten’s Canticles. In a concert which featured no less than four excellent tenors, Mr. Fuchs sang the saddest, toughest text of all, “Still Falls the Rain,” with complete identification. One did not notice that he was singing. It was a different and much greater and more beautiful kind of speaking. This young singer had been coached by Dawn Upshaw, and I saw in him some of her vivid artistry. But identification with a piece on this level was his. He was it; it was he. I will drive a long way to hear this young singer again, because he showed me what singing is."


First Sailor in Dido and Aeneas at the Tanglewood Music Center, 2013:

Kimberly Feltkamp, TMI Arts Page

"Tenor Andrew Fuchs stood out as the Sailor with his polished singing and beautiful tone."


Evangelist in Bach’s St. John Passion with the Saint Andrew Chorale, NYC, 2011:


"The Evangelist, Andrew Fuchs, was wonderful...totally enacting the whole story line.  His German diction was perfect...and he did a lot to keep the thing flowing...the Evangelist won the day!"


American Art Song recital with Stony Brook University in Southampton, NY, 2010:

Susan M. Galardi, Dan’s Papers

"Andrew Fuchs’ rendition of “The Nightingale,” a dailogue between a soldier and a maiden, was dramatically the strongest piece of the first act....as the piano part played on, Fuchs registered a subtle, winsome expression that made you feel the young soldier’s doubt, a chink in his armor of resolve."