...Samuel Schultz stood at the side of the stage and sang the music with remarkable confidence and color.
In the role of Schaunard, baritone Samuel Schultz’s well-balanced tone and complete dedication to “being in character,” particularly in ensemble numbers, was noteworthy.
Samuel Schultz’s soaring baritone makes for a compelling Business Man...
The edginess... came from the individual players... Samuel Schultz’s Dr. Falke exuded taut sinisterness, underscored by his smoky-dark baritone.
Dr. Falke, played by Samuel Schultz, was the main protagonist who started and ended the evening. His name will be known very shortly to many an opera-goer with his lush, smooth baritone.
Samuel Schultz, the particular standout as the uncomplicated and humorously obliging muleteer...[,] scored again in the concert’s second half, with more stately content, lending the right romantic heroism to Don Quixote à Dulcinée...
In from [New York City] on short notice, comes Samuel Schultz as Dandini with a smile that makes Crest marketers drool. Schultz used his expressive face and rich vocal tone to great effect, especially during the crowd-pleasing Come un’ape ne’ giorni d’aprile.