. . . a satisfying contrast of sonority between the mellowness of the lute and the more metallic sounds produced by the wire-strung instruments. . . . One has become so used to seeing Heringmanís name as an accompanist and continuo player that itís something of a surprise to read that this is his debut solo disc. And very accomplished it is, too, with clean, unfussy fingerwork in the passagework, and divisions allied to a sensitivity that makes the most of the gentle melancholy of the Pavan Posthuma, the slightly veiled tone here nicely contrasted with the brighter ambience of some of the livelier pieces. Since many of these pieces lack the expected divisions, Heringman has stylishly provided his own. . . . [S]erious collectors of Elizabethan music should certainly make for Heringmanís disc, which convincingly demonstrates that Holborneís contemporary fame was well merited. . . . an important issue. . . .

Brian Robins

Heringman turns in fleet and convincing performances. . . . Recommended--a fine debut.

Tom Moore, Fanfare, May/June 1998