Synonyms for manrico or Related words with manrico

turiddu              sparafucile              scarpia              cavaradossi              mefistofele              amonasro              germont              otello              santuzza              nedda              adalgisa              pollione              amneris              capuleti              abigaille              montecchi              vespri              escamillo              giorgetta              radames              pagliacci              algeri              rinuccio              cavalleria              cherubino              masetto              zerlina              nerone              tamerlano              osmin              zandonai              tebaldo              gioconda              ernani              lablache              ermione              bechi              puritani              norina              preziosilla              elisir              poppea              maschera              ottavia              oroveso              egitto              leoncavallo              lirico              pizzetti              pippo             

Examples of "manrico"
And then, it was on loan to Daishin Kashimoto and Manrico Padovani.
His primary roles are those of Cavaradosi, Calaf, Des Grieux, Radames, Manrico, Luigi, Canio and Turiddu.
His strong, bright-toned voice was also heard to good advantage in Verdi roles including Manrico, Radames, Otello.
Cremers in Pisa, Italy, was the daughter of the Italian, Manrico Vittorio Cassini and his British wife, Agnes Elizabeth Rutherford.
Manrico Ducceschi, a.k.a. "Pippo", was born on September 11, 1920 in Capua (Caserta), the son of Fernando Ducceschi and Matilde Bonaccio. The family originated in Pistoia, the town in which Manrico grew up and completed his studies until he went to university at the Faculty of "Lettere e Filosofia" (Arts).
He made his Metropolitan Opera debut on March 6, 1965 as Cavaradossi in "Tosca", in five seasons his roles included: Alfredo, Manrico, Riccardo, Alvaro, Don Carlo, and Radames.
Other notable roles included; Manrico in "Il trovatore", Arrigo in "I vespri siciliani", Alvaro in "La forza del destino", Calaf in "Turandot".
After taking on baritone roles, he sang Conte Di Luna in "Il Trovatore", an opera in which he previously performed as Manrico, a tenor role.
Franco Bonisolli (May 25, 1938 – October 30, 2003) was an Italian operatic tenor, particularly associated with the Italian repertory, notably as Manrico and Calaf.
Accio (Elio Germano) and Manrico (Riccardo Scamarcio) are working class brothers who live in Italy in the 1960s. While his brother becomes drawn into left-wing politics, Accio, the hotheaded younger brother, is taken under the wing of a market trader and while under his influence, joins the Fascist party. Accio ("Bully") is a nickname he is proud of because it makes him seem tough. Manrico and their sister Violetta are alarmed to hear their brother listening to Benito Mussolini's speeches in his room. Manrico often physically torments his brother, including stuffing his head in the barrel under the drain pipe of their house.
Masini was particularly acclaimed in roles such as Manrico, Alvaro, Radames, Loris, Calaf, although he also enjoyed success in more lyrical parts, notably as Edgardo, Rodolfo and Pinkerton.
Manrico Ronchiato (born 28 October 1960) is a former Italian racing cyclist. He finished in last place in the 1985 Tour de France.
Manrico and Azucena are awaiting their execution. Manrico attempts to soothe Azucena, whose mind wanders to happier days in the mountains (Duet: "Ai nostri monti ritorneremo" / "Again to our mountains we shall return"). At last the gypsy slumbers. Leonora comes to Manrico and tells him that he is saved, begging him to escape. When he discovers she cannot accompany him, he refuses to leave his prison. He believes Leonora has betrayed him until he realizes that she has taken poison to remain true to him. As she dies in agony in Manrico's arms she confesses that she prefers to die with him than to marry another (Trio: "Prima che d'altri vivere" / "Rather than live as another's"). The count has heard Leonora's last words and orders Manrico's execution. Azucena awakes and tries to stop di Luna. Once Manrico is dead, she cries: "Egli era tuo fratello! Sei vendicata, o madre." / "He was your brother ... You are avenged, oh mother!"
Inside the castle, Manrico and Leonora are preparing to be married. She is frightened; the battle with di Luna is imminent and Manrico’s forces are outnumbered. He assures her of his love (Aria, Manrico: "Ah sì, ben mio, coll'essere" / "Ah, yes, my love, in being yours"), even in the face of death. When news of Azucena’s capture reaches him, he summons his men and desperately prepares to attack (: "Di quella pira l'orrendo foco" / "The horrid flames of that pyre"). Leonora faints.
In a chamber adjoining the chapel at Castellor, Leonora and Manrico vow their love for each other. After Manrico's aria "" ("Ah, yes, my love, in being yours"), they are about to take their marriage vows. However, Ruiz, Manrico's comrade, suddenly returns to report that Manrico's mother Azucena is to be burned at the stake. Manrico calls together his soldiers and sings of how they will save Azucena from death: "" ("The horrible blaze of that pyre burned, enflamed all of my being!...")
Manrico realises that he is not the son of Azucena, but loves her as if she were indeed his mother, as she has always been faithful and loving to him - and, indeed, saved his life only recently, discovering him left for dead on a battlefield after being caught in ambush. Manrico tells Azucena that he defeated di Luna in their earlier duel, but was held back from killing him by a mysterious power (Duet: "Mal reggendo" / "He was helpless under my savage attack"): and Azucena reproaches him for having stayed his hand then, especially since it was the Count's forces that defeated him in the subsequent battle of Pelilla. A messenger arrives and reports that Manrico's allies have taken Castle Castellor, which Manrico is ordered to hold in the name of his prince: and also that Leonora, who believes Manrico dead, is about to enter a convent and take the veil that night. Although Azucena tries to prevent him from leaving in his weak state ("Ferma! Son io che parlo a te!" / "I must talk to you"), Manrico rushes away to prevent her from carrying out this intent.
Over a number of few years, Francesco Anile's repertory has gradually grown enriched by major roles, such as: Cavaradossi ("Tosca"), Pinkerton ("Madama Butterfly"), Luigi (Tabarro), Ishmael ("Nabucco"), Manrico ("Il trovatore"), Duke of Mantua ("Rigoletto"), and Radamès ("Aida").
Breviario was born at Bergamo. He studied in Milan with Dante Lari, and made his stage debut in Pola, as Manrico, in 1924. He then sang the Italian repertory to considerable acclaim in the Netherlands from 1927 to 1934.
Winkelmann made his debut as Manrico in Verdi's "Il trovatore" in the Court Theatre of Sondershausen in 1875. He then sang in such places as Altenburg, Darmstadt, and Leipzig. He joined the Hamburg State Opera in 1878.
First given in Paris in Italian on 23 December 1854 by the Théâtre-Italien at the Salle Ventadour, the cast included Lodovico Graziani as Manrico and Adelaide Borghi-Mamo as Azucena.