Synonyms for ariodante or Related words with ariodante

rodelinda              semiramide              imeneo              mefistofele              tamerlano              capuleti              farnace              idomeneo              artaserse              poppea              radamisto              idamante              montecchi              alcina              mitridate              ermione              arsace              abigaille              bertarido              incoronazione              puritani              nerone              torvaldo              cherubino              zerbinetta              riconosciuta              papagena              almirena              demofoonte              cenerentola              pollione              admeto              stiffelio              ismaele              abbandonata              olimpiade              fetonte              fiametta              arlesiana              sparafucile              sarastro              scarpia              otello              orfeo              marzelline              poliuto              clori              amneris              kundry              amfortas             

Examples of "ariodante"
Handel: Ariodante, HWV 33, Act I, Scene 5, “Prendi, prendi”
Polinesso and Ariodante meet; Polinesso feigns astonishment when Ariodante tells him he is betrothed to Ginevra, insisting that Ginevra loves him. Ariodante refuses to believe it. This is all being observed by Lurcanio, who is hidden. Polinesso tells Ariodante to watch as "Ginevra", really Dalinda wearing Ginevra's clothes, admits Polinesso into her bedroom for the night. Ariodante is in despair and wants to die(Aria:"Tu preparati a morire") but Lurcanio comes from the shadows and advises Ariodante to live, and seek revenge (Aria:"Tu vivi"). Ariodante sadly bewails his beloved's (supposed) infidelity (Aria:"Scherza infida"). As day breaks, Polinesso and Dalinda emerge from the palace. Polinesso promises he will reward her, to her delight (Aria:"Se tanto piace al cor") and, alone, Polinesso exults in how well his plot is proceeding (Aria:"Se l'inganno").
Ariodante did not drown when he leapt into the sea, and he bitterly rebukes the gods for condemning him to live (Arioso:"Numi! lasciarmi vivere"). Hearing cries, Ariodante finds Dalinda, who is being held by thugs hired by Polinesso, with orders to kill her, as she is the only witness to his plot to discredit Ginevra. Ariodante drives Polinesso's henchmen away, and Dalinda reveals the truth to him - it was she, disguised as Ginevra, who let Polinesso into her bedroom. Ariodante rails against the treachery that caused him to doubt his beloved (Aria:"Cieca notte"). Alone, Dalinda expresses her remorse (Aria:"Neghittosi or voi che fate?").
Ginevra, the daughter of the King of Scotland is in love with and betrothed to Prince Ariodante. She rejects the amorous advances of Duke Polinesso, who cruelly tricks Ariodante and Ginevra's father into believing that Ginevra has been unfaithful. Ariodante attempts suicide and Ginevra is condemned to death, but after a challenge to a duel by Ariodante's brother, the dying Polinesso admits his plot and the lovers are reunited.
The music is mostly taken from Handel's operas "Rodrigo", "Serse", "Ariodante" and "Il pastor fido".
Handel: Ariodante, HWV 33, Act I, Scene 5, recitative preceding “Prendi, prendi”
Ariodante Fabretti (1 October 1816 – 15 September 1894) was an Italian academic and archaeologist.
The Salzburg Festival will present a new production in the summer of 2017 featuring Cecilia Bartoli as Ariodante and Nathan Berg as the King of Scotland.
George Frideric Handel: "Ariodante" Il Re di Scozio, "Rinaldo" Argante, "Semele" Somnus, "Acis and Galatea" Polifemus, "Giulio Cesare" Julius Caesar
Polinesso and Lurcanio fight, Lurcanio mortally wounds Polinesso who is carried away by Odaordo. A new champion appears with his visor down. He reveals himself as Ariodante, to the astonishment of all, and declares Ginevra innocent. Dalinda admits her part in the plot. Odoardo returns with the news that Polinesso, as he died, also admitted his guilt. The King pardons Dalinda and goes to find his daughter. Ariodante jubilantly hails a new bright day dawning after nights of darkness (Aria:"Dopo notte").
She made an impression on the international opera scene in 2007, when she replaced Angelika Kirchschlager, who had laryngitis, as Handel's "Ariodante" in London and Madrid. The "Financial Times" wrote that:
In June 2008 she sang Ginevra in Handel's "Ariodante" opposite mezzo Susan Graham at the San Francisco Opera, a production that marked Swenson's 25th anniversary with the company. Also in 2008, she sang Violetta at the Metropolitan Opera.
Ginevra looks death in the face (Arioso:"Manca, oh Dei!"). But her father and the others appear and declare her vindicated.She is reunited with her beloved Ariodante (Duet:"Bramo aver mille vite").
Following her successes in London and Madrid, she sang the role of Meg Page in "Falstaff" at the Théatre des Champs-Elysées the next year and "Ariodante" at the Handel Festival in Germany.
Waltz created roles in Arianna in Creta, Ariodante, Alcina, and Atalanta. He sang in the chorus for the last time in a 1754 performance of ("The Messiah" Foundling Hospital).
Ariodante and Ginevra enjoy the beauties of nature and each other's company (Duet: "Se rinasce nel mio cor"). They are joined by shepherds and shepherdesses (Duet with chorus:"Si godete al vostro amor") who dance to entertain them (Ballet).
Ariodante (HWV 33) is an opera seria in three acts by George Frideric Handel. The anonymous Italian libretto was based on a work by Antonio Salvi, which in turn was adapted from Canti 5 and 6 of Ludovico Ariosto's "Orlando Furioso". Each act contains opportunities for dance, originally composed for dancer Marie Sallé and her company.
MacNeil has designed for many London venues, including the National Theatre, the English National Opera, the Almeida Theatre, the Young Vic, the Lyric Hammersmith, the Barbican Theatre, and the Royal Court Theatre. He has won the Laurence Olivier Award for Best Set Design twice, for "An Inspector Calls" and "Ariodante".
Over the next decade, Alden continued in his role as provocateur and key collaborator of the ENO Power House with Giuseppe Verdi's "Simon Boccanegra" and "Un ballo in maschera", George Frideric Handel's "Ariodante", Hector Berlioz' "La Damnation de Faust", Richard Wagner's "Tristan und Isolde" and more recently, a 2006 production of Leoš Janáček's "Jenůfa" that won an Olivier Award for Best New Opera Production.
For Handel he sang the main roles in "Arianna in Creta", "Ariodante", and "Alcina", and also performed in the oratorios "Deborah", "Esther", and "Athalia". While in Naples in 1735, he commanded a fee higher than that of the renowned Caffarelli. Charles Burney records an entertaining anecdote from this time: