Synonyms for galuppi or Related words with galuppi

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Examples of "galuppi"
Robert Browning used the motif or concept of a toccata by Baldassare Galuppi to evoke thoughts of human transience in his poem "A Toccata of Galuppi's" (although Galuppi did not actually write any piece with the name 'Toccata').
Dmytro Bortniansky (1751–1825), a pupil of Hermann Raupach and Baldassare Galuppi, went to Italy following his teacher Galuppi. In Italy, Bortniansky gained considerable success composing operas: "Creonte" (1776) and "Alcide" (1778) in Venice, and "Quinto Fabio" (1779) at Modena.
During its years in Russia the troupe presented seven operas by Baldassare Galuppi (1706–1785):
This is a complete list of the operas of the Italian composer Baldassare Galuppi (1706–1785).
Several works long attributed to Galuppi by publishers were shown to be the work of Vivaldi. In 2003, a "Nisi Dominus" previously thought to be by Galuppi was reattributed to Vivaldi. The music of the latter, a generation earlier than Galuppi, had gone out of fashion after his death, and unscrupulous copyists and editors found that Galuppi's name on the title page increased a work's appeal. Two other works in the Saxon State Collection have also been reattributed from Galuppi to Vivaldi: a "Beatus Vir" and a "Dixit Dominus".
7. Giuseppe Galuppi. Il Nobiliario della citta di Messina. Napoli, 1878, p. 209.
After 1748, Goldoni collaborated with the composer Baldassare Galuppi, making significant contributions to the new form of 'opera buffa'. Galuppi composed the score for more than twenty of Goldoni's librettos. As with his comedies, Goldoni's "opera buffa" integrate elements of the Commedia dell'arte with recognisable local and middle-class realities. His operatic works include two of the most successful musical comedies of the eighteenth century, "Il filosofo di campagna" ("The Country Philosopher"), set by Galuppi (1752) and "La buona figliuola" ("The Good Girl"), set by Niccolò Piccinni (1760).
Apart from Pergolesi, the first major composers of opera buffa were Nicola Logroscino, Baldassare Galuppi and Alessandro Scarlatti, all of them based in Naples or Venice.
Although there is no gravestone, the famous composer Baldassarre Galuppi is buried here. His funeral was held in the nearby church of Santo Stefano.
Among other instrumental compositions by Galuppi, "Grove's Dictionary" lists sinfonias, overtures, trios and string quartets, and concerti for solo instruments and strings.
Galuppi was born on the island of Burano in the Venetian Lagoon, and from as early as age 22 was known as "Il Buranello," a nickname which even appears in the signature on his music manuscripts, "Baldassare Galuppi, called 'Buranello'." His father was a barber, who also played the violin in theatre orchestras, and is believed to have been his son's first music teacher. Although there is no documentation, oral tradition as related to Caffi in the nineteenth century says that the young Galuppi was trained in composition and harpsichord by Antonio Lotti, the chief organist at St Mark's Basilica. At the age of 15 Galuppi composed his first opera, "Gli amici rivali", which, according to Caffi, was performed unsuccessfully at Chioggia and equally unsuccessfully in Vicenza under the title "La fede nell'incostanza".
Galuppi was fortunate that when he turned once more to comic opera in 1749 he collaborated with Carlo Goldoni. Although an established and eminent playwright by the time he worked with Galuppi, Goldoni was happy for his libretti to be subservient to the music. He was as warm in his regard for Galuppi as Metastasio was cold. Their first collaboration was "Arcadia in Brenta" followed by four more joint works within a year. They were enormously popular at home and abroad, and to meet the demand for new "drammi giocosi" and "opere serie" Galuppi had to resign his post at the Mendicanti in 1751. By the middle of the 1750s he was, in the words of musicologist Dale Monson, "the most popular opera composer anywhere".
According to "The Musical Times" Galuppi, with 109 operas, was the sixth most prolific opera composer. His output was exceeded by his contemporaries Draghi, Piccinni, Paisiello, Guglielmi, and the most prolific of all, with 166 operas, Wenzel Müller; the only composer of later generations who approached his output was Offenbach 100 years later. Like most of his contemporaries, Galuppi did not hesitate to re-use his own music, sometimes simply transplanting it and at other times reworking it substantially.
From 1726 to 1728, Galuppi was harpsichordist at the Teatro della Pergola in Florence. On his return to Venice in 1728, he produced a second opera, "Gl'odi delusi dal sangue", written in collaboration with another Lotti pupil, Giovanni Battista Pescetti; it was well received when it was presented at the Teatro San Angelo. The collaborators followed it with an "opera seria", "Dorinda", the next year. This, too, was modestly successful, and Galuppi began to receive commissions for operas and oratorios.
Il mondo della luna ("The World of the Moon") is an opera (dramma giocoso) in 3 acts by Baldassare Galuppi. The Italian-language libretto was by Carlo Goldoni. It premiered on 29 January 1750 at the Teatro San Moisè, Venice.
Antonio Maria Lucchini or Luchini (Venice, c. 1690 – Venice, before 1730) was an Italian librettist. His texts were set to music by Antonio Vivaldi, Baldassare Galuppi, Leonardo Vinci, and Rinaldo di Capua, among others.
La diavolessa ("The she-devil") is an opera (dramma giocoso) in 3 acts by Baldassare Galuppi. The Italian-language libretto was by Carlo Goldoni. It premiered in November 1755 at the Teatro San Samuele, Venice.
Bach, Handel, Scarlatti, Soler, Galuppi, Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert, Chopin, Liszt, Mendelssohn, Schumann, Brahms, Tchaikovsky, Bartók, Debussy, Poulenc, Villa-Lobos, Scriabin, Rachmaninoff, Prokofiev, Shostakovich, Shchedrin, Aleksandrov, Albéniz, Granados, de Falla, Gershwin, Bernstein and Moleiros.
According to one nineteenth-century biographer, Lotti was a notable teacher, with Domenico Alberti, Benedetto Marcello, Giovanni Battista Pescetti, Baldassare Galuppi, Giuseppe Saratelli and Jan Dismas Zelenka among his pupils. He was married to the noted soprano Santa Stella.
The food market (also known as the square) takes place daily in the Piazza Galuppi, currently in the recovery phase, while the traditional weekly market is held every Thursday (with some exceptions) in the St. Johns (known as field-field).