Synonyms for madrigalisti or Related words with madrigalisti

piramo              atenaide              cleofide              delusa              imeneo              tragicomedia              ferrucio              fiamminghi              millico              punito              quintetto              proibita              klangfarben              vespro              maldestra              lamenti              endimione              solimano              trascrizione              procri              antigona              eufoda              juditha              pinuccia              masnadieri              sinfonica              ormindo              vejvanovsky              querstand              arbonelli              regazzo              trouveres              edipan              sanzogno              sestante              cazzati              piazzola              instabile              eufonia              noviglio              ungherese              disabitata              lasciatemi              tessaglia              jephte              partitura              musicalis              pradelli              salvirola              erranti             

Examples of "madrigalisti"
"I Madrigalisti di Genova" is a vocal and instrumental group formed in 1958 and specialised in medieval and renaissance repertoire
The choir met their partner choir, the Ljubljana Madrigalisti under the baton of Andreja Martinjak in Ljubljana, and the choirs performed on the Marketplatz.
In early 17th century Italy, works specifically composed to be performed privately in court theatres for royal occasions (especially those involving lavish spectacle) were rarely repeated. "La Flora" was no exception. However, it did receive at least one staging in modern times when it was performed in 2002 at the Teatro Comunale in Fontanellato by I Madrigalisti Farnesiani and Collegium Farnesianum conducted by Marco Faelli. Two reduced forms of the libretto, under the title "Natale de' Fiori" and intended for performance as a comic play without music, were published in Milan in 1667 (by the actors Pietro Ricciolini and Ambrogio Broglia) and in Venice in 1669 (by the actress Domenica Costantini). Several theatre scholars have suggested that the libretto, along with Parigi's stage designs, may also have been a key source for Ben Jonson's 1631 masque, "Chloridia".