British baritone Wesley Biggs is in demand throughout the classical repertoire for the use of his “… magnificent [baritone] voice” (Discover magazine) and has “wowed the choir and audience alike” throughout the UK. He recently appeared as: Jack Point, Yeoman of the Guard (RCMIOS), Papageno, Die Zauberflöte (RCMIOS), Shaunard, La Bohème (Opera Alberelli) Death, Savitri (Shrewsbury Cantata), The Father, Hänsel und Gretel (Leamington Sinfonia) and for his Michele in Puccini’s Il Tabarro (BCO), Wesley’s interpretation was described as “believable… and tormented” (Birmingham Post).

Wesley is sought around the UK for the concert platform and recent engagements include: Elijah (Shrewsbury Cantata), Mozart’s Requiem (Orpheus Choir), Handel's Messiah (Market Harborough Choral Society), Vaughan Williams' Dona Nobis Pacem (Ludlow Orchestra). Wesley is often booked to perform Stainer’s Crucifixion after many highly acclaimed performances and regularly sings in opera galas around the country.

Wesley has had the honour of receiving coaching from internationally renown artists, conductors and scholars such as Mary King, Richard Stokes, Stephen Barlow, Philip Headlam, Stuart Wilde, Christopher Middleton and Peter Selwyn to name but a few.

He is the winner of the Mayoral Trophy for operatic performance and finalist of the 2014 Mario Lanza Opera Competition.

Wesley is also an experienced teacher and pedagog. He has helped students prepare for ABRSM exams in singing and offers a structures learning plan for those who do not wish to take exams. Wesley has delivered school based classroom workshops focusing particularly on encouraging boys to begin singing. He has prepared pupils for Grade 5 Theory examinations and tutored GCSE Music. Wesley's students have ranged from early years children to mature adults.

Whilst juggling his busy schedule, Wesley continues his studies at the Royal College of Music where he is an RCM Award Holder supported by a Musicians' Company Lambert Mentorship. Wesley studies under the direction of his Vocal Professor Justin Lavender and Repertoire coach John Blakely.