Synonyms for juditha or Related words with juditha

nobilissima              antigona              endimione              clori              lamentatio              imeneo              hymnus              triumphans              psalmus              catulli              placata              musicalis              adnotatione              tirsi              elegia              salutaris              orontea              jephte              davidis              varii              josephi              fatidica              presbyteri              farnace              profana              venerabilis              prophetae              pragensis              armonia              augias              aeternae              marcellina              epitaphium              recensuit              hostia              piramo              flacci              radamisto              paschale              clementis              funebre              corale              virgine              monachi              alexandri              veniet              rogeri              edidit              sexti              lisetta             

Examples of "juditha"
Juditha azan is a butterfly of the Riodinidae family. It is found in most of South America.
"Hoffnung" was premiered in the Klaus-von-Bismarck-Saal at the WDR in Cologne on 31 August 2008 by members of musikFabrik: Juditha Haeberlin (violin), Axel Porath (viola), and Dirk Wietheger (cello).
After the victorious outcome of the battle, Venice honoured Schulenburg and the Corfiotes for successfully defending the island. The great composer Vivaldi was commissioned to write an opera, "Juditha triumphans", in celebration of the victory.
Helen Bledsoe (Flute), Carl Rosman (Clarinet), Peter Veale (Oboe), Alban Wesly (Bassoon), Christine Chapman (Horn), Marco Blaauw (Trumpet), Bruce Collings (Trombone), Melvyn Poore (Tuba, Sound), Benjamin Kobler (Piano), Ulrich Löffler (Piano), Dirk Rothbrust (Percussion), Juditha Haeberlin (Violin), Hannah Weirich (Violin), Axel Porath (Viola), Dirk Wietheger (Violoncello).
The latter service brought him to the attention of Venice. He was recruited by Venice into the successful defence of Corfu during the 1716 siege against the invading Ottoman Turks; he was decorated by the "Serenissima" for his outstanding success with a statue and a pension of 5000 ducats a year. A Vivaldi opera, "Juditha triumphans", was commissioned in celebration of the victory.
Juditha triumphans devicta Holofernis barbarie ("Judith triumphant over the barbarians of Holofernes"), RV 644, is an oratorio by Antonio Vivaldi, the only survivor of the four that he is known to have composed. Although the rest of the oratorio survives completely intact, the overture has been lost. The Latin libretto was written by Iacopo Cassetti based upon the Book of Judith.
Carl Wentorf was born in Copenhagen, the son of furnituremaker Heinrich Frederik Wentorf and Cecilie Juditha (née) Wandschneider. He attended the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts from 1881 to 1887. He had his debut at the Charlottenborg Exhibition in 1997 with a portrait of the landscape painter Carl Frederik Aagaard.
Brown was born on May 19, 1959, in Frankfurt, West Germany, to Juditha Anne Brown (née Baur; 1931–present) and Louis Hezekiel Brown (1923–2014). Her mother was German, and her father was American. She attended Rancho Alamitos High School in Garden Grove, California and Dana Hills High School in Dana Point, California.
As a concert soloist, Delphine Galou is, among others, a regular guest of the Beaune Baroque Festival where she was acclaimed in Rinaldo and Alessandro by G.F. Handel, Semiramide by Nicola Porpora and Juditha triumphans and Orlando furioso by A. Vivaldi.
Oechsle was born in Buhlbach at Baiersbronnin the northern part of the Black Forest area, the son of Israel Oechsle, a master glass blower, and Christina Juditha Lieb. As a boy, he went to school there. Towards the end of the 1780s he was apprenticed to a goldsmith and jeweller in Öhringen (Württemberg), followed by some itinerant years. In 1800 he became a master cabinet maker at a juwelery factory in Pforzheim.
In the 2006–2007 season, Forsythe made her debut at the Boston Early Music Festival performing the role of Aglaure in the North American premiere of Lully's "Psyché". She also recorded the role in the landmark first recording of this opera. In addition, she sang the role of Vagaus in Boston Baroque's production of Vivaldi's oratorio "Juditha triumphans". She also sang Handel's "Messiah" with the Charlotte Symphony and Apollo's Fire.
At this period, the "Pietà" commissioned several liturgical works. The most important were two oratorios. "Moyses Deus Pharaonis", (RV 643) is lost. The second, "Juditha triumphans" (RV 644), celebrates the victory of the Republic of Venice against the Turks and the recapture of the island of Corfu. Composed in 1716, it is one of his sacred masterpieces. All eleven singing parts were performed by girls of the Pietà, both the female and male roles. Many of the arias include parts for solo instruments—recorders, oboes, violas d'amore, and mandolins—that showcased the range of talents of the girls.
Alessandro Scarlatti wrote an oratorio in 1693, "La Giuditta", as did the Portuguese composer Francisco António de Almeida in 1726; "Juditha triumphans" was written in 1716 by Antonio Vivaldi; Mozart composed in 1771 "La Betulia Liberata" (KV 118), to a libretto by Pietro Metastasio. Arthur Honegger composed an oratorio, "Judith", in 1925 to a libretto by Rene Morax. Operatic treatments exist by Russian composer Alexander Serov, "Judith", and by German composer Siegfried Matthus. The French composer Jean Guillou wrote his Judith-Symphonie for Mezzo and Orchestra in 1970, premiered in Paris in 1972 and published by Schott-Music.
Like her birth date, Judith's date of death remains unknown. Only the day, 8 July, is known thanks to the "Regesta Historia Brandenburgensis", which records the death in ""VIII Id Jul"" of ""Juditha marchionissa gemma Polonorum"". By contrast, the year of death can be determined only through indirect sources. In documents from 1170 Judith is named as a living person, but according to chronicles from 1177 her husband Otto I was already married to his second wife, Ada of Holland. On this basis, it is assumed that Judith died between 1171 and 1175. She was buried in the Brandenburg Cathedral.
At the time he was murdered, on the evening of Sunday, June 12, 1994, Goldman had a job as a waiter at Mezzaluna Trattoria, a restaurant located at 11750 San Vicente Boulevard in Santa Monica. Brown had called there to report that her mother, Juditha Brown, had accidentally left her sunglasses on the table. After a quick search, they were discovered in the gutter outside the restaurant. Although he had not served her table, he agreed to take them to her home after work.
She performed the role of Erda in von Karajan's recording of Wagner's Ring with the Berlin Philharmonic. She recorded also Vivaldi's "Juditha triumphans" (under Alberto Zedda). Her other recordings, mainly live performances, include "Aida", "La Gioconda" (La Cieca), "Il tabarro", "Un ballo in maschera", "Trovatore", Tippett's "Midsummer Marriage" (Madame Sosostris), Verdi's Requiem, Mozart's Requiem, Rossini's "Petite messe solennelle", De Falla's "El amor brujo", Mahler's "Das Lied von der Erde", Brahms's "Alto Rapsody". She recorded "Carmen" (excerpts in German) and a recital of arias (Donizetti, Rossini, Cilea, Verdi) made early in her career by Deutsche Grammophon which has been reissued.
The greatest treasure of Weingarten was its famous relic of the Precious Blood, still preserved in the church of Weingarten. Its legend runs thus: Longinus, the soldier who opened Jesus's side with a lance, caught some of the Sacred Blood and preserved it in a leaden box, which later he buried at Mantua. Being miraculously discovered in 804, the relic was solemnly exalted by Pope Saint Leo III, but again buried during the Hungarian and Norman invasions. In 1048 it was re-discovered and solemnly exalted by Pope Saint Leo IX in the presence of the emperor, Henry III, and many other dignitaries. It was divided into three parts, one of which the pope took to Rome, another was given to the emperor, Henry III, and the third remained at Mantua. Henry III bequeathed his share of the relic to Baldwin V, Count of Flanders, who gave it to his daughter Juditha. After her marriage to Welf I, Duke of Bavaria, Juditha presented the relic to Weingarten. The solemn presentation took place in 1090, on the Friday after the feast of the Ascension, and it was stipulated that annually on the same day, which came to be known as "Blutfreitag", the relic should be carried in solemn procession.
The village owes its real origins to the abbey founded here in 1033 by Adalbert, count of Metz and Juditha his wife; he was the grandfather of Gebhard, Duke of Lorraine, the first hereditary duke of Lorraine. Migne lists "Bosonis Villa [de] S. Crucis S. Mariae, monast. ord. S. Bened. ann. 1033 a Juditha Adalberti comitio uxore"... The "Bosonis villa" with its dependencies, is mentioned in a privilege granted to Galberga, abbess of Juviniacensis by Pope Urban II in 1096. The church of the Benedictine Abbey de Sainte-Croix de Bouzonville serves today as the parish church. In the thirteenth century the dukes of Lorraine established a court of justice here, which increased the life of the town, which depended on the abbey, which was rebuilt on its eleventh-century foundations. The Abbey of Bouzonville remained very much in the gift of the dukes of Lorraine, who were in the habit of bestowing the post of abbot "in commendam" on their relations to the end of the seventeenth century.
The exact date of composition and performance of "Juditha triumphans" are not known, but the allegorical treatment of the Venetian defense of Corfu dominated public discussion in Venice throughout 1716. This work was an allegorical description of the victory of the Venetians (the Christians) over the Turks in August 1716. The work was commissioned to celebrate the victory of the Republic of Venice over the Turks during the siege of Corfu: in July 1716, the Turks had landed on Corfu and set siege to the island. The population resisted the occupation and, in August, Venice signed an alliance with the Holy Roman Emperor. On 18 August, under the leadership of count Johann Matthias von der Schulenburg, the decisive battle was won and the Turks abandoned the island.
Van Goethem has taken part in the project Dieterich Buxtehude – Opera Omnia of Ton Koopman and the Amsterdam Baroque Orchestra & Choir to record the complete works of Dieterich Buxtehude, and including a European concert tour in 2007. He sang in Handel's "Saul" with Peter Neumann and the Collegium Cartusianum at the Göttingen International Handel Festival. With the Collegium Vocale Gent and the Combattimento Consort Amsterdam, conducted by Jan Willem de Vriend, he sang Purcell's "Dido and Aeneas" at the Amsterdam Concertgebouw. He appeared as Cyrus in Handel's "Belshazzar" with Jürgen Budday at the Maulbronner Schlosskonzerte. With conductor Enoch zu Guttenberg he performed in Antonio Vivaldi's Gloria and "Juditha Triumphans" at the Rheingau Musik Festival in 2007.