Vincenzo Milletarì



Italian Conductor Vincenzo Milletarì is praised for his “powerful and refined” (Corriere della Sera) conducting instilled with “drama and excitement” (Seen and Heard International). He studied at Milan’s Giuseppe Verdi Conservatory and at Copenhagen’s Royal Danish Academy of Music. He continues his studies under mentors Riccardo Muti and Pier Giorgio Morandi.

He began his professional career in 2017, and has earned acclaim and reinvitations with major opera houses and orchestras including Royal Danish Opera, Royal Swedish Opera, Prague State Opera, Orchestra Sinfonica La Verdi in Milano, Filarmonica Toscanini in Parma, Aalborg Symphony Orchestra, Odense Symphony Orchestra and the Copenhagen Philharmonic.

Recent and forthcoming highlights include his debut with the Orchestra della Toscana, Rigoletto at the Prague State Opera,  Oslo National Opera and Bergen National Opera; The Merry Widow at the Royal Danish Theatre; and Madama Butterfly with the Royal Swedish Opera.

Milletarì’s awards and honours include Second Prize at the 10th Arturo Toscanini and the Sir Georg Solti conducting competitions, and the Hera Comm Audience Prize at Parma. His discography includes Bruch’s Symphonic and Instrumental Music with the Copenhagen Philharmonic on Brilliant.


“The result of Verdi’s masterpiece (La Traviata) was excellent, staged at the Swedish National Opera: Milletarì manages to sensitively accompany singers without reducing the orchestra to a mere supporting actor. Quite the opposite: it obtains powerful and refined colours from the instruments, takes great care of the beauty of the sound, always shiny and clean, gives the narration a swift and theatrically effective pace.”
Fabio Larovere

Corriere della Sera

“In the orchestra pit Vincenzo Milletarì leads with skill and authority, he controls the eminent Royal Danish Orchestra with great insight, and he constantly follows the singers on stage and the Lyngbo’s versatile regie.2


“The conductor Vincenzo Milletarì was the absolute highlight and totally in control in front of the orchestra.”