Amanda Flynn is the owner of a private studio in New York City with clients performing on Broadway, Off Broadway, national tours, international tours, and regional theatre. Amanda was the Production Vocal Coach for The Lightning Thief and Be More Chill on Broadway. She is also a Clinical Assistant Professor and Program Head of Musical Theater at Pace University.

As a Singing Voice Specialist, Amanda frequently works with injured singers, collaborating with laryngologists and voice therapists in NYC. As a performer, she was an original cast member of the LA company of Wicked, part of the Las Vegas company of Mamma Mia!, and toured the country on the national tour of the Broadway revival of Oklahoma!.

After initially studying Voice at Baylor University, Amanda began performing professionally before finishing her BS in Liberal Arts at The New School in NYC. Amanda holds a Master of Music (MM) in Vocal Performance with a Musical Theatre concentration, as well as an Advanced Certificate in Vocal Pedagogy, both from New York University (NYU). She completed the Vocology Mentorship at Mt Sinai Medical Center, the Distinguished Voice Professional certificate from the New York Singing Teachers' Association (NYSTA), and her Certificate in Vocology from the National Center for Voice and Speech (NCVS) and The University of Utah.

A recipient of the Van Lawrence Fellowship, Amanda is an active voice researcher and has presented research at the Fall Voice Conference, The Voice Foundation, the PAVA Symposium, the VASTA Conference and the NATS National Conference. She serves on the Board of Directors for NYSTA – as the Director of the Professional Development Program – and as the Communications Director for PAVA. Amanda is the author of the book So You Want to Sing Musical Theatre: A Guide for Performers (Updated and Expanded Edition).

Past Short Courses

An Exploration of Belting
Tuesday 29th August 2023
5:00 PM - 7:00 PM
(London Time)

An Exploration of Belting

Amanda Flynn

In this workshop, we will deepen our understanding of belting by looking at the historical context of belting and by discussing the multiple ways to define a belt. We will explore common problems belters run into in the studio, in addition to looking at the differences between working with beginning belters and more advanced belters.