Natalie has been described as a higher dramatic mezzo, with a ‘beautiful top range’, a ‘pure sound’, and a voice with many colours. She performs a wide compass of repertoire, from ornamented Early Music, Baroque and Classical opera, to works of contemporary composers.

In Autumn 2019 Natalie will premiere art songs of Richard Norris (following the world premiere of Richard’s Endlessly Rocking’ in 2005) in a series of dramatic songs of autumnal theme written for Natalie between 2007 and 2019. The recital will also include the lovely music of British composer Betty Roe

Originating from North Staffordshire, Natalie read Music with Japanese at Keele University, worked with music therapy at Stoke-on-Trent College, followed by a postgraduate degree in Singing at Birmingham Conservatoire. Natalie has studied vocally with Louise Crane, Nicholas Powell, Andrew King, Matthew Willis, Clare Hogan-Taylor, Sue Hallam, Sue MacAllister and Steven C. Harper. Natalie has also studied conducting with Matthew Willis and David Windsor, violin with Sylvia Buckley, piano with Rahna and David Windsor, spiritual healing and aspects of the voice with tenor and spiritual healer Paul Lambillion, and brings this energy into her work as a singer, having conducted several choirs including Cheadle and District Choral Society, Winster Community Choir and Allsorts Community Choir.

Natalie has performed throughout the UK and Europe, as soloist and chorus
member. She performs with the Richard Roddis Singers and The Derwent
Singers, and chorally speaking, regularly performs from second alto to first
soprano, with or without vibrato.

Operatically, Natalie has performed with Keele Opera (Dido), Opera Ingestre
(Belinda), and Corda (Galatea), in addition to chorus work at Birmingham
Conservatoire Opera and Civit Hills Opera.

Natalie has also performed as soloist with members of The Bach Players and The
Six, (directed by Nicolette Moonen and Richard Roddis); London Concert
Orchestra, London Lawyers LLB Orchestra and Choir, and the Manchester
Camerata (directed by Matthew Willis); the Liebeck Quartet; Keele Bach Choir,
the Barbara Walton Singers and the 18th Century Sinfonia (directed by David

“Natalie’s clear and tuneful soprano shone brightly.” Chris Ramsden, 2011
“Young Natalie Windsor showed off her warm, unusual soprano voice most
tellingly in the role of Dido, and also demonstrated a natural acting ability which
she would do well to cultivate. We could have a budding operatic star here.” Eric
Snape, 2005