Benjamin Atherholt is the Music Coordinator and NOLA Chamber Fest Director with Lyrica Baroque, and the Contrabassoonist and Assistant Principal Bassoonist of the Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra. He is also the Contrabassoonist with the Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra performing each summer in upstate New York. His specialty as a Contrabassoonist has engaged him in performances with orchestras including the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, National Symphony Orchestra and Houston Symphony, where he is featured on the 2013 Grammy Award winning recording of Berg’s Wozzeck. A passionate educator, Ben is the Instructor of Bassoon at Tulane University and frequently teaches as a featured guest artist in masterclasses and residencies across the country. Ben grew up in Houston, Texas and holds a B.M. in performance and composition from Oberlin Conservatory studying under the tutelage of George Sakakeeny and Jeffrey Mumford respectively.
The founder of Lyrica Baroque, Jaren Atherholt has served as Principal Oboist of the Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra since 2007. She is also the Assistant Professor of Oboe at the University of North Carolina School of the Arts. A native of Alaska, Jaren has performed to stellar reviews as a featured concerto soloist and has been guest Principal Oboist with the Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra, Detroit Symphony and Orquesta Sinfónica de Minería in Mexico City, as well as guest Associate Principal Oboist with the Pittsburgh Symphony. Jaren spent four summers at the Marlboro Music Festival and currently performs each summer with the Grand Teton Music Festival. Jaren plays Loree oboes.
Hailed by the New York Times as a flutist who performs with “…virtuoso panache,” Maria Fernanda has participated in international competitions, wining the ‘Gildardo Mojica’ National Flute Competition in Mexico and making it to the Semi-finalist of the Concert Artist Guild Competition in New York City, Throughout the years Maria Fernanda has developed a career in Latin America and The United States as a chamber musician, soloist, recitalist, orchestral performer, musicologist and educator.
Maria Castillo debuted in New York City with the Philharmonic Orchestra of the Americas in 2008, under Alondra de la Parra. Additionally, in 2009 she had her professional debut as a soloist in Venezuela with the Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra under Mtro. Carlos Riazuelo. She has also performed as a soloist with the Caracas Municipal Symphony under Mtros. Rodolfo Saglimbeni and her husband, Régulo Stabilito.
Co-founder of the Latin American Music Initiative (LAMI) with her husband Régulo Stabilito, they are advocates and ambassadors of Latin American compositions. LAMI has allowed them to raise the awareness and importance of Latin American music by performing, recording, lecturing and editing Latin American works. As a musicologist, she has created an online flute catalogue with 143 flute works by Venezuelan composers, helping the repertoire be known and accessible for performers all over the world.
As an orchestral musician Mrs. Castillo was the Associate Principal of the Caracas Municipal Symphony Orchestra until 2015, and has performed with a great deal of orchestras in México, Venezuela and the United States such as, the Caracas Municipal Symphony, the Venezuelan Symphony, the Venezuela National Philharmonic, the Miami City Ballet, the New World Symphony, the Sphinx Symphony, the Mazatlán Sinfonietta, the “Sinaloa de las Artes” Symphony, the Louisiana Philharmonic, the Baton Rouge Symphony, the Acadiana Symphony and the Lake Charles Symphony.
A native of Caracas, Venezuela, Maria Castillo began her flute studies at the age of nine with Venezuelan flutist Luis Julio Toro. She holds a Bachelors and Specialist of Music from the University of Michigan as a student of Amy Porter; and a Masters of Music with honors from the University of Miami under Christine Nield-Capote. Mrs. Castillo currently resides in Ann Arbor where she is pursuing a Doctorate Degree with certificates in musicology; Arts Administration; and Diversity,Equity and Inclusion (DEI) at the University of Michigan.
Rebecca Corruccini joined the Minnesota Orchestra’s first violin section in 2008. She was named Acting Assistant Concertmaster in spring 2014, and then served as Acting Associate Principal Second for the 2015-16 season. Before assuming her Minnesota post, Corruccini performed two seasons with the Houston Symphony. Corruccini has recorded for PBS as a charter member of the All-Star Orchestra’s first violin section. This season she joined the Minnesota Bach Ensemble, serving as their Principal Second Violin.
An avid chamber musician, Corruccini founded Paragon Ensembles, a group devoted to community outreach, in her hometown of Davis, California. In Minneapolis, she spent several seasons performing as a member of the Isles Ensemble. Corruccini appears regularly on Minnesota Orchestra chamber concerts.
Corruccini has been featured at festivals across the country, including the Sun Valley Summer Symphony, where she has been a member since 2007. That same year, she served as Assistant Concertmaster of the Colorado Music Festival. Past festival experience also includes serving in the Grand Teton Music Festival, as faculty at the Brevard Music Center, and at the Mainly Mozart Festival.
Corruccini earned a bachelor of music degree with honors at the Cleveland Institute of Music, studying with William Preucil. She then graduated with a master’s degree from Rice University’s Shepherd School of Music, where her teacher was Kathleen Winkler. A teacher herself since the age of 12, Corruccini maintains a private studio, and she particularly enjoys teaching adult amateurs. Her non-musical passions include the environment and animals, especially Sunshine, her rescue dog.
American tenor Paul Groves enjoys an impressive international career performing on the stages of all the world’s leading opera houses and concert halls. An avid concert performer, he can be seen singing with the Cleveland Orchestra, Indianapolis Symphony, San Francisco Symphony, Oregon Symphony, the New York Philharmonic, Boston Symphony Orchestra, San Francisco Symphony, the Saint Louis Symphony, Atlanta Symphony, Los Angeles Philharmonic, Chicago Symphony and Zurich’s Tonhalle Orchestra. Highlights of recent seasons include his first performances in the title role of Wagner’s Parsifal with Lyric Opera Chicago led by Sir Andrew Davis, appearances as Admète in Gluck’s Alceste with Madrid’s Teatro Real, Nicias in Massenet’s Thais with the Los Angeles Opera, and Pylade in Iphigénie en Aulide with Theater an der Wien. Groves returned to the Metropolitan Opera last season for Berg’s Lulu, and was seen in the East Coast premiere of Jennifer Higdon’s Cold Mountain with Opera Philadelphia. Mr. Groves has appeared frequently in recital throughout the United States and Europe. In 1996 the tenor gave his New York recital debut at Alice Tully Hall with James Levine accompanying him at the piano, and he has returned twice to Lincoln Center’s prestigious “Art of the Vocal Recital” series accompanied by Malcolm Martineau. In addition to his several recordings with Maestro Levine, Paul Groves’ performances in the Salzburg Festival’s productions of Die Zauberflöte and La damnation de Faust were recorded for release on DVD by Deutsche Grammophon and Naxos Records, respectively. He recently recorded Roger Water’s new opera Ça Ira opposite Bryn Terfel for SONY Classics as well as Ravel cantatas with Michel Plasson for EMI Classics. He can be heard as Tebaldo in Teldec Classic’s recording of I Capuleti e i Montecchi, led by Donald Runnicles. He also recorded the role of Belmonte in a video and audio recording of Die Entführung aus dem Serail, filmed in Istanbul and led by Sir Charles Mackerras, for the Telarc label. Mr. Groves’ performances as Admète in Alceste at London’s Barbican Centre were recorded for CD and DVD on the Philips Classics label. In 2002 Paul Groves made his debut at the Saito Kinen Festival in performances of Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony under the baton of Seiji Ozawa, recorded on DVD for Philips Classics. In 2003 Mr. Groves completed a solo recording of songs by Henri Duparc for Naxos Records. In 2004 Mr. Groves was invited to perform at the prestigious Kennedy Center Honors in front of a live national television audience.
Yun-Ting Lee joined the second violin section of The Cleveland Orchestra in 2013. A native of Taiwan, Mr. Lee grew up in Arizona, and holds bachelor and master degrees in music from the Cleveland Institute of Music, where he was a recipient of the Bennett Levine Memorial Award in Chamber Music. His principal teachers have included William Preucil, David Updegraff, Phyllis Skoldberg, and David Cerone. Mr. Lee has performed as soloist with the Cleveland Institute of Music, Music Academy of the West, Phoenix Youth Symphony, National Repertory, Phoenix Symphony, and Spoleto Festival USA orchestras. Mr. Lee’s performances have been heard on WCLV 104.9 and NPR’s “Performance Today. His chamber groups have performed in Japan, Korea, Taiwan, and throughout the United States. He has collaborated with members of the Juilliard, Cavani, and Tokyo String Quartets. Mr. Lee was invited to perform as guest concertmaster for Symphony Orchestra Augusta in Georgia fall of 2011. Principal 2nd violin appearances include Arizona Musicfest Orchestra and National Repertory Orchestra. He has also played in concerts with the San Diego Symphony, the Columbus Symphony Orchestra, and the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Yun-Ting won a position with the Minnesota Orchestra in 2012, and has been a member of Canton Symphony Orchestra and CityMusic Cleveland. He is an alumnus of the New York String Orchestra Seminar, the Holland International Music Sessions, Encore School for Strings, and the Pacific Music Festival.
Described by the Washington Post as a “dazzling virtuoso,” Daniel Lelchuk started playing the cello before the age of five. Today, he is the assistant principal cellist of the Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra, as well as an internationally award-winning musician. Daniel has performed in important venues and music festivals throughout North America, Europe, the Middle East, and Asia. He has also played solo cello recitals by invitation for European royalty.
Sasha Massey was born and raised in Lafayette, Louisiana, and has been singing from a very young age. Her earliest influences were jazz, classical and musical theater. Sasha is a lyric soprano with amazing improvisation, and coloratura capability with dramatic flare. Lerone Rubin and Holly Grefe were her most encouraging teachers in middle school and high school respectively. Lessons began at 14 with Lee Cooke of Asbury Methodist and later professional opera singer Dolly Hawthorne. Sasha graduated from ULL in 2009 where Shawn Roy, Director of Opera Studies, combined techniques and characterization to fully develop her voice and stage presence. Under Roy’s guide she was able harness deep emotional connection in performance to operatic and musical theater characters. Sasha is Cantor at St. John’s Cathedral, a position she has held since 2015. She teaches private voice lessons and performs weddings, funerals, graduations and other events. She also performs solo recitals with pianists Jake Spinella and Hannah Mayo a few times each year and as soloist with the Acadiana Symphony Orchestra.
Hailed by The New York Times as “bright, active, and fastidiously musical,” and by Opera News for her “golden sound,” Sarah Jane McMahon has sung on opera and concert stages throughout the U.S. and abroad, recently performing opposite Placido Domingo, who selected her to join the Los Angeles Opera. A Masters graduate of Yale University, the many companies and orchestras she has performed with include the San Francisco Symphony, Munich Philharmonic, Washington Concert Opera, New Orleans Opera, Dallas Opera, and New York City Opera. She will make her debut at Teatro Colon in Argentina this Spring. She has recorded three albums available at: WWW.SARAHJANEMCMAHON.COM
Bradley Moore is Head of Music Staff at the Houston Grand Opera and Music Di-rector of the HGO Studio. In the coming season he will become the company’s Associate Music Director, and will conduct the world premiere of Ricky Ian Gor-don’s The House Without a Christmas Tree and performances of La traviata. In recent seasons at HGO he has conducted the world premiere of Laura Kamin-sky’s Some Light Emerges and a revival of The Little Prince, as well as perfor-mances of L’Elisir d’amore, Tosca, and The Magic Flute, in addition to leading the initial musical workshops of Carlisle Floyd’s Prince of Players and Jake Heg-gie’s It’s A Wonderful Life. He has conducted The Crucible at the Miami Music Festival, where he returns this summer for The Cunning Little Vixen and Dead Man Walking. He has also conducted Madama Butterfly at the Castleton Festival and Il Barbiere di Siviglia at Opera Colorado. He has been an assistant conduc-tor at the Metropolitan Opera, the Salzburg Festival, Opéra National de Paris, the Canadian Opera Company, and the Los Angeles Opera. In 2014 he made his Met debut as the onstage pianist in Wozzeck.
Widely acclaimed as a recital partner, Mr. Moore has appeared with Susan Gra-ham in venues including the Casals Festival and the Gilmore Festival. In recent seasons he and Jamie Barton were heard in recital at Oper Frankfurt, Zankel Hall at Carnegie Hall (including the world premiere of Mr. Heggie’s The Work at Hand), at the Kennedy Center, and several other venues; he also appeared with Ms. Barton and Angela Meade in recital at the US Supreme Court. He has collab-orated with Renée Fleming and Susan Graham at Carnegie Hall and on several national tours, and he enjoys partnerships with Ms. Meade, Christine Goerke, Al-ice Coote, Eric Cutler, Eric Owens, Denyce Graves, and clarinetist Julian Bliss. He has performed live on A Prairie Home Companion with Ms. Fleming and Yo-Yo Ma, and with Joshua Bell on CBS Sunday Morning News and Late Night with Conan O’Brien. His discography includes a recital with Mr. Cutler on the EMI Classics Debut Series, a recital with Mr. Bliss for Signum Classics, and a recital of songs by American composer Daron Hagen for Arsis Audio.
Mr. Moore has been piano soloist with orchestras including the National Symphony Orchestra and the Buffalo Philharmonic. He performed the Martinu Harpsichord Concerto with the San Francisco Ballet for the world premiere of Mark Morris’ Beaux, and has also been heard as a recitative accompanist and continuo player with the Met Orchestra, the Wiener Philharmoniker, the Los An-geles Philharmonic, and the Met Chamber Ensemble.
A founding member of the Catalyst Quartet, Karla Donehew Perez maintains a busy performance schedule throughout the US and abroad. Hailed by the New York Times at their Carnegie Hall debut as “invariably energetic and finely burnished…playing with earthy vigor,” the Catalyst Quartet is comprised of top Laureates and alumni of the internationally acclaimed Sphinx Competition for young Black and Latino string players.
Born in Puerto Rico, Karla began playing the violin at age three. At age twelve, Karla and her family moved to California where she continued her studies with Anne Crowden, director and founder of The Crowden School. Karla completed her Bachelors and Masters degrees at the Cleveland Institute of Music, studying performance with the heralded violin teachers Paul Kantor, David Cerone, and William Preucil. As a chamber musician she has collaborated with artists such as Fredericka Von Stade, Garry Karr, members of the Guaneri, Juilliard and Takacs Quartets, among others. As a soloist she has performed with many ensembles including the Berkeley Symphony, Sacramento Philharmonic, San Francisco Chamber Orchestra, Oakland East Bay Symphony, Puerto Rico Symphony Orchestra, Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra, Sphinx Symphony Orchestra, Sphinx Chamber Orchestra and the New World Symphony. Karla also spent two years as a fellow at the New World Symphony, where she was often concertmaster or principal second violin.
Karla is married to Paul Laraia, Violist of the Catalyst Quartet. She performs on a violin made in 2013 by renowned German luthier Stefan Peter Grenier, supported in part by a Sphinx MPower Artist Grant, and a fine violin bow by Victor Fetique on generous loan from the Rachel Elizabeth Barton Foundation.
David Pittman is a New Orleans native, filmmaker, husband, and father. He has accolades dating back to 2011 for service in the community and in the communication industry. David has over ten years of experience in the commercial, corporate, film, and television industries, including Camera Operator at the Superdome, behind the scenes on many film sets, and work for the Mayor’s office. David is an evolving cinematographer and family man. He has a vast amount of knowledge when it comes to the production world. His passion is creating engaging stories with his instrument of choice – his camera. He is the founder and owner of Always Video Productions where he realizes his creative visions for organizations and families across New Orleans. David has created several engaging and unique projects for Lyrica Baroque including capturing their live performances as well as creating films that tell the organization’s story, helping them to better get their message out and reach a broader community.
Virtuoso violinist Eric Silberger is a prize winner of the XIV International Tchaikovsky Competition and the Michael Hill International Violin Competition in 2011. His performances have been described by critics as “spine-tingling…astonishing” (The Guardian), “dazzling virtuoso playing” (The Washington Post), “impeccable level of playing, a wonderful musician” (Heather Kurzbauer, The Strad), and “ ….he has got everything in his favour, technique, composure and personality. We are on the eve of a great soloist” (El Pais, Spain).
Eric has performed as soloist, recitalist and chamber musician throughout the United States and around the world, including solo performances with the St. Petersburg Philharmonia, Mariinsky Orchestra, Konzerthausorchester Berlin, Chamber Orchestra of the Mariinsky Theatre, London Philharmonia, Danish National Symphony, Orquesta Sinfónica de México, Munich Chamber Orchestra, Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, and the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, among others. Conductor collaborations include Lorin Maazel, Valery Gergiev, Dimitri Kitajenko, Vladimir Ashkenazy, Donald Runnicles, Robin Ticciati, and others. He has appeared at Lincoln Center, Carnegie Hall, the Kennedy Center, the Louvre in Paris, the Great Hall of the St. Petersburg Philharmonia, The Moscow International House of Music in Russia, Shanghai Grand Theatre in China, Royal Festival Hall in London, Seoul Arts Center in Korea, the National Arts Centre in Canada, and more. Among numerous television and radio appearances in the United States, Asia, and Europe, he was featured on Radio France, STV in China, KBS in Korea, and WQXR, WFYI, FOX 59, WISH-TV, and NPR, among others.
An avid chamber musician, Eric frequently performs chamber music internationally. He also has a special collaboration with bandoneonist and composer JP Jofre. Eric received a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science from Columbia University and a Master of Music degree from The Juilliard School. Mentors have included Glenn Dicterow, Itzhak Perlman, Pinchas Zukerman, Robert Mann, and Dorothy Delay, among others. He was also mentored by Maestro Lorin Maazel. Eric plays on a rare J.B. Guadagnini violin from 1757 on generous loan from the Sau-Wing Lam collection.
Régulo Stabilito grew up musically in the world-renowned project “El Sistema” in Venezuela and began start his career as a conductor at the age of twenty, working directly with Maestro Jose Antonio Abreu and holding the responsibility of conducting principal orchestras in Venezuela.
His commitment to Latin American music led him and his wife to create the Latin-American Music Initiative (LAMI), an organization with the mission of changing the anonymity of Latin American composers and the invisibility of their works by creating critical editions and promoting those works through performances, recordings, and workshops. LAMI was awarded the 2020 EXCEL Prize at the University of Michigan.
In the United States, he has served as conductor of the Ann Arbor Camerata and the Campus Philharmonia Orchestra. Currently, Stabilito serves as conductor of the University of Michigan Campus Symphony Orchestra, and as music director of Spectrum Orchestra in Michigan.
During his career, Stabilito accompanied renowned international soloists, and made frequent appearances as conductor. In 2015, he debuted as Opera Conductor with the Primo Casale Opera Company and the Caracas Municipal Symphony Orchestra, receiving exceptional reviews and accolades, which resulted in continuous return invitations for the following seasons. Simultaneously, he conducted several ballet productions with the Teresa Carreño Ballet Company, developing a special interest in conducting music for the dance.
Stabilito is permanent guest conductor in the Festival Latinoamericano de Música (Latin American Music Festival) in Caracas, where he had conducted a great amount of world premieres and second hearings of Latin American works.
In 2006, Stabilito debuted as guest conductor in Argentina maintaining his relationship with Argentinian orchestras as conductor. He has been guest conductor in Brazil and Colombia, and has continued developing his career throughout Latin America, maintaining a very close relationship with principal orchestras in Venezuela, such as the Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra, the Venezuela Symphony Orchestra, and the Caracas Municipal Symphony Orchestra.
As educator, Stabilito has laboriously spearheaded “El Sistema” inspired teaching programs and conducting youth orchestras in Venezuela, Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Portugal, and United States. As a result of this experience, Stabilito has special interest for the social aspect of education especially in the younger players.
Régulo Stabilito graduated from the Santa Maria University with a Law degree. Among his conducting teachers in Venezuela are Rodolfo Saglimbeni, Carlos Riazuelo, Manuel Hernandez-Silva, and his principal teacher and mentor Alfredo Rugeles. Stabilito holds a master’s degree in music from the Simón Bolívar University in Caracas, Venezuela, and a master’s degree in conducting from the University of Michigan. Currently, Stabilito is pursuing his Doctorate in Musical Arts under the guidance of Maestro Kenneth Kiesler in the conducting studio of University of Michigan.
Thomas Walsh is an independent radio producer and audio engineer who lives in New Orleans. You’ll see him around town recording music, podcasts, short films, live events and radio features. He’s practically glued to his headphones. A movie geek to his core, he’s seen every film listed on the American Film Institute’s 100 Years…100 Movies and would love to talk to you about them.
One of the most sought-after soloists in his generation of young American musicians, the pianist Orion Weiss has performed with the major American orchestras, including the Chicago Symphony, Boston Symphony, Los Angeles Philharmonic, and New York Philharmonic. His deeply felt and exceptionally crafted performances go far beyond his technical mastery and have won him worldwide acclaim. Named the Classical Recording Foundation’s Young Artist of the Year in September 2010, in the summer of 2011 Weiss made his debut with the Boston Symphony Orchestra at Tanglewood as a last-minute replacement for Leon Fleisher. In recent seasons, he has also performed with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, San Francisco Symphony, Philadelphia Orchestra, Pittsburgh Symphony, Toronto Symphony Orchestra, National Arts Centre Orchestra, and Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, and in duo summer concerts with the New York Philharmonic at both Lincoln Center and the Bravo! Vail Valley Festival. In 2005, he toured Israel with the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Itzhak Perlman. Also known for his affinity and enthusiasm for chamber music, Weiss performs regularly with the violinists Augustin Hadelich, William Hagen, Benjamin Beilman, James Ehnes, and Arnaud Sussman; the pianist Shai Wosner; and the cellist Julie Albers; and the Ariel, Parker, and Pacifica Quartets. As a recitalist and chamber musician, Weiss has appeared across the U.S. at venues and festivals including Lincoln Center, the Ravinia Festival, Sheldon Concert Hall, the Seattle Chamber Music Festival, La Jolla Music Society SummerFest, Chamber Music Northwest, the Bard Music Festival, the Bridgehampton Chamber Music Festival, the Kennedy Center, and Spivey Hall. He won the 2005 William Petschek Recital Award at Juilliard, and made his New York recital debut at Alice Tully Hall that April. Also in 2005 he made his European debut in a recital at the Musée du Louvre in Paris. He was a member of the Chamber Music Society Two program of the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center from 2002-2004, which included his appearance in the opening concert of the Society’s 2002-2003 season at Alice Tully Hall performing Ravel’s La Valse with Shai Wosner.
Since being chosen at age nineteen as the youngest competitor of the 1985 Van Cliburn Competition, Patti Wolf has performed as a soloist, recitalist, and chamber musician. She has collaborated in recital with many of the world’s most distinguished musical artists, such as cellist Lynn Harrell, pianist Jon Kimura Parker, flutist Carol Wincenc, violinist Ilya Kaler, concertmasters Glenn Dicterow, Andrés Cárdenas, David Halen and Nina Bodnar, soprano Erin Wall, Chicago Symphony principal horn Dale Clevenger, and renowned German horn soloist and recording artist Hermann Baumann.
A scholarship student of Jane Allen at the Saint Louis Conservatory, Ms. Wolf later studied with Joseph Kalichstein at the Juilliard School, where she received a Bachelor of Music in 1987. In 1989 she earned a MM from Yale University School of Music, working with Peter Frankl, Claude Frank, and Boris Berman.
From 2001 to 2009 Ms. Wolf was a collaborative pianist at the Shepherd School of Music, Rice University, performing a repertoire of over 200 recitals. She has also served on the faculties of Washington University and Maryville University in St. Louis. She has performed and given master classes at the University of Michigan, Northwestern University, Westminster College, Clemson University, Eastman School of Music, University of Iowa, University of Houston, University of Texas-Austin, the Chautauqua Piano Program and the Juilliard School of Music.
In August of 2004, Ms. Wolf made her Chautauqua, New York debut, playing a duo recital with pianist, Peter Frankl. Subsequently, she has appeared on an almost annual basis, playing with ensembles such as the Audubon Quartet, the Chautauqua Wind Quintet and the Chautauqua String Quartet. In 2010, she performed the Grieg piano concerto with the Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra, America’s oldest summer festival orchestra. Summer engagements have taken her to the Marrowstone Festival, the Cactus Pear Festival, Strings in the Mountains, Garth Newel, and the Aspen Festival, where she worked as an accompanying fellow.
As a soloist, she has appeared with the Saint Louis Symphony, the Houston Symphony, the Saint Louis Philharmonic, the Portland Youth Philharmonic, and has performed under the baton of Leonard Slatkin, David Robertson, Raymond Leppard, and many others. Recently, Ms. Wolf was a guest artist with the Olmos Ensemble in San Antonio and is featured on their first CD, Olmos Live, performing the John Harbison trio for piano, violin, and horn.
In 2017, Ms. Wolf was appointed to the faculty at the University of Texas, Austin, Butler School of Music where she is assistant professor in collaborative piano. She performs regularly with faculty members and recently was a guest with the Austin Symphony, San Antonio Symphony, and HeightsArts in Cleveland, Oh, performing with musicians of the Cleveland Orchestra.