I cannot recall a performance of early music that was more purely pleasurable than this.
— Brian Schuth, The Boston Musical Intelligencer
"Les Bostonades celebrated its tenth anniversary in exuberant and gladsome style Friday at a packed Gordon Chapel, a perfect setting for this baroque band of 10 with two guest soloists."

– Lee Eiseman, The Boston Musical Intelligencer


"Les Bostonades presented a program of elegant Baroque works ranging from Lully to Handel . . . a marvelous treatise on aesthetics, reminding us that beauty is absolutely essential to human society."

– Leon Golub, The Boston Musical Intelligencer


"Period-instrument ensemble Les Bostonades let the music speak for itself . . . a concise, invigorating performance."

– Andrew Sammut, The Boston Musical Intelligencer


"Full of imaginative and whimsical playing from the outset . . . the group performed with energy and enthusiasm, not to mention wit."

–Elizabeth Oka, Boston Musical Intelligencer

"The players captured a mood of serenity . . . achingly beautiful, weaving extensive filigree with a light touch."

–Elizabeth Oka, Boston Musical Intelligencer


"Engaging chamber music playing came from the well-matched violins of Sarah Darling and Laura Gulley in a program by Les Bostonades of works by Handel and Monteclair that enacted the death of Lucretia. The generous, voluptuous sound of soprano Teresa Wakim in the rich acoustic of Emmanuel Church's Lindsey Chapel contributed to the poignancy of emotion, well delineated in the continuo playing of Kate Bennett Haynes, cello, Justin Haynes, gamba, and Akiko Enoki Sato, harpsichord."

– Early Music America


"Sato . . . passionately promotes early music through a local and international concert series called Les Bostonades."

– The Boston Globe