Husband and wife duo, Kerry Wilkerson and Danielle Talamantes light up the stage individually but together their performances bring both their passion for music and each other to an exhilarating level.

Kerry Wilkerson and Danielle Talamantes

Tailoring recital work ranging from art song in English, Spanish, German, and French to cherished and celebrated opera arias, as well as beloved musical theatre and American Songbook standards, they’re at home on the concert stage, the recital salon, and intimate house concerts. With a 29-year career as an active duty military musician under his belt, Kerry thrills at partnering with Danielle in a Patriotic Pops program; easily catered to be performed with piano, wind ensemble, or symphony orchestra with or without a supporting chorus. They also enjoy traveling the country together performing in Oratorio works written for Soprano and Bass-Baritone including: Vaughan Williams Dona nobis pacem, Brahms Ein Deutsches Requiem, Rutter Mass of the Children, Faure Requiem, Dehlinger Kohelet, and the Haydn Creation.

Kerry Wilkerson and Danielle Talamantes

To book this team, contact

UIA Talent Agency
(212) 969-1797
850 Seventh Avenue, Suite #1003
New York, NY 10019

The chemistry of this husband and wife team is palpable. Audiences delight at witnessing their authenticity of romance, passion, and tenderness, brought to life through music.

This couple offers an efficient booking package encompassing travel, accommodations, and contract details. Available for performances for audiences of all sizes, this couple is skilled at creating polished and thrilling experiences with their exceptional depth and breadth of repertoire.

About Danielle

Celebrating her third season with the Metropolitan Opera, soprano Danielle Talamantes is a fast rising star in the international opera scene. A native of Northern Virginia, she made her Carnegie Hall debut to a sold-out audience in 2007. After debuting as Violetta in Verdi’s La Traviata in 2010, a San Francisco Bay Area reviewer said, “It’s not often that a fortunate operagoer witnesses the birth of a star.”