Don Giovanni, Pittsburgh Opera 

"Resident Artist Antonia Botti-Lodovico sang and acted the part of Zerlina with a lovely tone and charming coquetry, particularly in the earlier scenes of the evening. With facial play and a few swishes of her skirt, she gave the usually awkward "Batti, batti o bel Masetto” (“Beat, O beat me, handsome Masetto”) a subtle ambiguity, kicking one shoe then the other in her fiancé’s direction."

          - George B. Parous, Pittsburgh in the Round

Alcina, Pittsburgh Opera 

That character, a “pants role,” was in the hands of Antonia Botti-Lodovico, the versatile mezzo-soprano...a consummate artist who always makes an excellent impression in anything she does.

          - George B. Parous, Pittsburgh in the Round

afterWARDs, Pittsburgh Opera

"Antonia Botti-Lodovico was effective in the “trouser role” of Idamante, Idomeneo’s son, singing with a smooth, appealingly warm mezzo-soprano voice, and she handled her part well, vocally and in action."

          - George B. Parous, Pittsburgh in the Round

"Mezzo-soprano Antonia Botti-Lodovico (Idamante, in a pants role) looked and sounded every bit the spurned prince...Ms. Botti-Lodovico was superb, increasingly desperate and wild, as her character is repeatedly rebuffed and pushed away by his father."

          - Jeremy Reynolds, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Madama Butterfly, Pittsburgh Opera

"Antonia Botti-Lodovico, accomplished the impossible, turning Kate Pinkerton into an almost sympathetic character by the end of her short time on stage."

          - Rick Perdian, Seen and Heard International

The Light in the Piazza, Front Porch Theatricals

"Out of nowhere, Antonia Botti-Lodovico sings the role of an embittered wife with a voice that could fuel a small city."

          - Ted Hoover, Pittsburgh City Paper

"Botti-Lodovico, an opera singer in her first musical theatre lead, brings both a sense of class and a sexy insouciance to the flirtatious but embittered Franca."

          - Greg Kerestan, Broadway World, Pittsburgh