Oratorio roles include Verdi’s Requiem, Mendelssohn’s Elijah, Messiah, Dixit Dominus, Joacim (Susanna) Handel, St Matthew Passion, St John Passion, Mass in B Minor, Christmas Oratorio Bach, Mass in C Minor Mozart, Stabat Mater Pergolesi, Carmina Burana Carl Orff, Messa a tre cori e orchestra Lotti, and Stabat Mater Poulenc. She has a keen interest in repertoire of the Baroque and Renaissance, regularly performing works by Carissimi, Francesca and Giulio Caccini, Bononcini, and Strozzi, amongst others.
She has also performed one-to- a-part in Bach’s Wo soll ich fliehen hin, BWV 5, Freue dich, erlöste Schar, BWV 30, Christ Lag in Todesbanden, BWV 4, for Seraphim, Milton Abbey International Music Festival, Leeds Haydn Players, and Leeds Baroque Choir & Orchestra. As a frequenting member of Musica Secreta, Bethany performs regularly under the baton of Deborah Roberts, artistic director of the Brighton Early Music Festival, performing a wide range of little performed baroque and renaissance music. Bethany is still an active choral singer, performing with ensembles such as Collegium Vocale Gent, Reverie, Shards, Philharmonia Voices, the Philharmonic Chorus Professional Singers Scheme, and The Erebus Ensemble.
As a recitalist, Beth has performed a wide range of programmes both around the UK as well as internationally. With a passion for new music, she has premiered songs by Jeffrey Joseph, John Sturt, Thomas Hewitt Jones, and Tim Hamilton, often commissions new scores, and has created new pieces with composers such as Nils Frahm, Terry Riley, and the London Contemporary Orchestra.
She has worked on song and operatic repertoire in masterclasses and workshops with Brigitte Fassbaender and Joyce DiDonato as part of the Wigmore Hall Young Artist Series, David Gowland and members of the Jette Parker Young Artist Programme, Patricia Bardon as part of the Trinity Laban masterclass series, Mary Bevan as part of the Milton Abbey International Music Festival, and Dame Felicity Lott and Sophie Daneman as part of the London Song Festival.