‘Juice, a (mostly) unaccompanied female vocal trio, played the first full set, a blend of original commissions and their own arrangements of pop songs, including the Rihanna piece. Technically capable of both angular contemporary classical pieces and gooey extruded pop lyrics, their covers are stripped of familiar saccharine arrangements, to create a completely revitalised arrangement that revels in the naked beauty of human voice’, May 2014, The Arts Desk

‘Juice Vocal Ensemble are making a cappella cool’  November 2013, Minnesota Public Radio

‘Forget what you think you know about a cappella music: London’s Juice Vocal Ensemble is one of the most original groups out there’ Soundcheck, November 2013,WNYC

‘Who says you can’t mix pop, folk, experimental, and classical? The Juice Vocal Ensemble certainly doesn’t. These three women not only sing the parts well but have captured a style that is endearing in its deeply dedicated but light-hearted approach.’ NYC, November 2013, Seen and Heard International

‘Juice’s masterful vocal interpretations and a diverse song selection go beyond the act of exploring and deconstructing for the sake of exploring and deconstructing. These talented female vocalists are charismatic and sophisticated musical storytellers, creating situations, characters, and environments by interweaving solos and flawless harmonies. With other percussive and verbal interplay, they make you feel like you are part of the work, and sometimes, breathing right along with them.’ November 2013,WNPR

‘Into this dusty time capsule came juice, a trio of female vocalists whose repertoire spanned traditional English and American folk songs but whose techniques were decidedly experimental. Clothed in ethereal white dresses, and between songs leading us slowly from room to room, the singers appeared as ghosts, or perhaps young girls celebrating their First Holy Communion. The atmosphere they were able to generate was one of intense stillness, the audience slowly becoming part of the still-life of the house itself, although there were also moments of playfulness that raised a smile and warm applause at the end.’ Spitalfields Music Festival, August 2013, Exeunt Magazine

‘the spooky parlour music of experimental a capella trio, Juice, lulled you into a semi-stupor. The trio then proceeded to lead the audience on a small tour of the still-life drama of the house, lit exclusively by candles and at all times underscored by their menacingly angelic tones.’ – Spitalfields Music Festival, August 2013 – The Upcoming

‘three dashing lasses from England who do a charming line in choral beatboxing. That’s what you get: three ladies singing these weirdly addictive a cappella tunes which are a little bit folk, classical, operatic, pop, experimental, improvised and scatty jazz they really were like nothing else I came across at SXSW.’ – The Irish Times

‘Could three female voices be funny or rumbustious, could they evoke farmyard noises or a frightening voyage to the frozen North or a sultry afternoon in the Deep South? Could they be jazzy or folky or spookily avant-garde? Juice prove conclusively they can be all of these, and more in the lofty, luxuriously ornate chapel of Queen’s College they held us all spellbound..all these were sung with amazing razor-sharp tuning and purity of tone. It was astonishing to hear the three voices swoop from a high-spaced dissonant chord to an icy cluster, without the smallest wobble or uncertainty.’ – Daily Telegraph

‘The trio is called Juice. If that implies something fluid, fruity and refreshing, it is apt. Their repertoire extends from classy takes on jazz standards and dark folk songs to longer pieces using avant-garde vocal techniques – patter, huffing, puffing, beatboxing – that make Stockhausen or Berio sound prehistoric. Juice, who do nearly everything from memory and with perfect intonation, are the 21st century’s answer to the Swingles or King’s Singers – and deserve to be as famous.’ – The Times

‘Through daytime composer workshops and a thoroughly engaging evening concert, Juice made a most productive and welcome contribution..Their performance of new works specially selected for the event showed a masterful blend of virtuosity, control of detail, theatricality and modesty, and provided the chosen pieces by student composers with premieres of exceptional quality and conviction.’ – Review of RMA Research Students Conference, Roisin Blunnie

‘before a presentation by Juice of a vocal picture made of an extraordinary syllabic poetry that is all but old fashioned. We will follow them attentively, these three British ladies!’ – RifRaf, France

‘Juice are each versatile and have stage-presence in abundance; collectively they are formidable. Singing most of their programme from memory – itself an achievement, the singers’ range of sounds, pitches (and the techniques required to produce them) were in themselves compelling.’ – Classical Source

‘They perform mainly without music with complete commitment – and are utterly captivating.’ – Musical Pointers

‘Juice – the most original group in the competition. In the vocal ensemble singing contest, juice stood out brightly. The three women of the experimental group presented a concise programme on a grand scale, fully displaying their capabilities. They had the means for both powerful and pure singing, excellent vocal production, rhythms and incisive harmonies, all in all presented the most skilled package.’ – Aamulehti, Finnish national newspaper (at the Tampere Vocal Festival)

‘This group already has an impressive track-record of contemporary music performances, and it was obvious why. A command of blend, tone and tuning gripped the attention’ – Music and Vision

‘No more than three voices in a programme of unaccompanied singing, but Juice easily transported their audience to the wildest realms of  vocal delight.’ – The Herald, Scotland