The San Francisco Classical Voice has published a review of Keitaro’s debut with the Berkeley Symphony Although his Symphonie fantastique was written just a few years after the death of Beethoven, Berlioz’s imagination resonates as timeless,
The performance was precisely led by Keitaro Harada, associate conductor of the Cincinnati Symphony. To read the complete review by Janelle Gelfand, click here. Keitaro Harada conducted, with the band off to the side of the
Harada showed that he is a skilled sound-painter in the first three interludes: “Dawn,” “Sunday Morning” and “Moonlight.” In the fourth, “The Storm,” he was able to cut loose with a demonstration of raw power.
From the moment guest conductor Keitaro Harada’s baton came down on the Boise Philharmonic on Saturday night, you could feel the electricity in the air. It was going to be a special night. To read the full
Harada was at the podium, bouncing on the balls of his toes, flailing his arms in time to Bizet’s racing score. The Cincinnati Symphony associate conductor, leading without a score, pointed to his left and
Conductor Keitaro Harada made an arresting debut Saturday night in an ebullient performance with the West Virginia Symphony at the Clay Center. The 31-year-old Harada’s approach to Dvorak’s Symphony No. 8 in G major featured
Conductor Keitaro Harada gave a balanced reading of the score that had a lucidity of musical detail and a good helping of emotional tension. He gave every phrase its proper shape and drew especially fine