Synonyms for modesti or Related words with modesti

musiani              ponzoni              lollini              nicotra              sanvito              sironi              dolcetti              cingolani              iezzi              aldinucci              rosini              bonifazi              cecconi              fumagalli              salani              ferrarini              crippa              casadio              meroni              perruccio              marcenaro              lazzari              pastorino              casalini              santagostino              taddei              bergamaschi              tritto              tagliaferri              granchi              salvetti              airoldi              faggioni              brunati              bifulco              fregona              bacci              cogliati              donini              migliaccio              carotti              sbrana              pessino              minarini              calza              rapposelli              spagnoli              giampietro              bottino              vincenzi             

Examples of "modesti"
Farinon's daughter Barbara Modesti, whom she had with documentarist Dore Modesti, is a RAI journalist. Her sister Luisa married businessman Francesco Gaetano Caltagirone.
Giuseppe Modesti (1915–1998) was an Italian bass-baritone.
Modesti is an Italian surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Nicola Modesti (born 9 May 1990 in Teramo) is an Italian goalkeeper who currently plays for Martina Franca on loan from L'Aquila.
Maximo Tomás Modesti (born February 13, 1952 in Villa María, Córdoba) is an Argentine sport shooter. He won a silver medal in the men's air pistol at the 2003 Pan American Games in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, and was selected to represent Argentina, as the oldest member of the team (aged 52), at the 2004 Summer Olympics. Having started shooting for more than three decades, Modesti trained throughout his career for the Rio Shooting Federal Club () under head coach Juan Carlos Sampayo.
Giuseppe Modesti made his operatic debut at La Scala in 1940, as Schelkalov in "Boris Godunov". His career was then interrupted by conscription in 1942, but he resumed his career in 1945.
Modesti qualified for the Argentine squad in pistol shooting at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, by having achieved a mandatory Olympic standard of 576 and picking up the silver medal in the air pistol from the Pan American Games. Modesti fired 559 points to obtain the forty-fourth spot in the men's 10 m air pistol, and then marked a score of 548 to share a thirtieth-place finish with Chinese Taipei's Chang Yi-ning in the men's 50 m pistol, falling short of his chance to advance further into the final for both events.
The opera was first performed in Brazil at the Theatro da Paz in Belém on 21 April 1900 with the Brazilian soprano Tilde Maragliano as Mimì, Maria Cavallini as Musetta, Giuseppe Agostini as Rodolfo and Alessandro Modesti as Marcello. The conductor was Giorgio Polacco
Mitchell "Mitch" Canham (born September 25, 1984) is a former catcher in professional baseball, who is currently the manager of the [Modesti Nuts]]. In college, he played for the Oregon State Beavers baseball team. Canham was on both the 2006 and 2007 OSU teams which won back to back NCAA Baseball National Championships at the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, as well as the 2005 team which made it there and lost in two games. He was drafted by the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball with the 57th overall pick in the 2007 Major League Baseball Draft.
Meanwhile, Captain Modesti and his aide meet with Francesco (George Wilson), an eccentric old hermit living in a tumbledown stone hut in the hills overlooking the town, who practices black magic and offers charms and potions to the superstitious. He claims to the police that he has passed his knowledge of black magic to his disciple, Magiara, and also shares time with the causal thrill-seeking Patrizia. He is also rumored to have had (and then disposed of) a baby from a tryst with Magiara. Angered by Francesco's unwillingness to co-operate with the investigation, the police proceed to hunt down and arrest Magiara. Under interrogation, the fevered woman gleefully confesses to the murders. However, it transpires to Modesti and the Commissioner that she believes her voodoo dolls and incantations have merely brought about the deaths of the three interfering boys, and she profess to have no interest or awareness of the physical methods used. An alibi provided by a policeman sighting Magiara miles away from the latest murder scene clinchers her legal innocence and she is released the following day. Nonetheless, the hostile and superstitious villagers are not convinced. Magiara is attacked in a local graveyard by a small group of men who savagely beat her with heavy chains and then leave her for dead. The following day, another young boy is found murdered, drowned in a local stream, which further increases police frustration to the case.
Chang qualified for the Chinese Taipei squad, as a lone male athlete, in pistol shooting at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens. He managed to get a minimum qualifying score of 581 to gain an Olympic quota place for Chinese Taipei in the free pistol, following his outstanding eighth-place finish at the Worlds two years earlier. Chang got off to a disastrous start by shooting a hapless 569 out of a possible 600 in the 10 m air pistol, slipping further off to fortieth from a field of forty-seven shooters. Three days later, in the 50 m pistol, Chang continued his Olympic flop from a bitter air pistol defeat to launch a dismal 548 in the qualifying round, forcing him in a thirtieth-place tie with 52-year-old Argentine shooter Maximo Modesti.
According to the legend, Vitus, Modestus and Crescentia were martyrs under Diocletian. The earliest testimony for their veneration is offered by the "Martyrologium Hieronymianum" (ed. G. B. de Rossi-Louis Duchesne, 78: "In Sicilia, Viti, Modesti et Crescentiae"). The fact that the note is in the three most important manuscripts indicates that it was also in the common exemplar of these, which appeared in the fifth century. The same "Martyrologium" has under the same day another mention of a Vitus at the head of a list of nine martyrs, with the statement of the place, in Eboli, "In Lucania", that is, in the Roman province of that name in southern Italy between the Tuscan Sea and the Gulf of Taranto. It is easily possible that it is the same martyr Vitus in both cases.
She was born in Springvale, Victoria, the elder daughter of Harry Britton Elms and Jean (née Halford) and trained with Katherine Wielaert in Melbourne. She first sang with the National Theatre Opera Company in 1952 in The Consul. She had further study in Paris with Dominique Modesti. She made her Royal Opera, Covent Garden debut in 1957 as Ulrica in Verdi's "Un ballo in maschera", and was principal contralto at Covent Garden from 1957 to 1959. She appeared there in "Elektra", "Les Troyens", "The Tales of Hoffmann", "Dialogues of the Carmelites", Handel's "Samson", "Die Walküre", "Lucia di Lammermoor", and "Rigoletto". She also appeared as Mrs Sedley in Benjamin Britten's "Peter Grimes", and in the Decca recording conducted by the composer.
Yacine Aouadi, Karine Arabian, Shinishiro Arakawa, Catherine Baba, Charlotte Balme (Yvonne Yvonne), Aymeric Bergada du Cadet, Alexandra Bernard, Camille Bidault-Waddington, Laurene Bouaziz (Tiger Sushi), Stella Cadente, Carlotta, William Carnimolla, Laurence Chauvin-Buthaud (Laurenceairline), Charlotte Chesnais, Caroline Christiansson, Thierry Colson, Marie Credou, Vincent Darré, Valérie Delafosse, Ligia Dias, Gordana Dimitijevic, James Dignan, Babeth Djian, Erotokritos, Yasmine Eslami, Nicole Farhi, Samuel François, Olivier Guillemin, Sandie Jancovek, Dauphine de Jerphanion, Thierry Journo (Idly), Yoshiko Kajitani (Yoshiko Création), Konstantin Kakanias, Lolita Lempicka, Véronique Leroy, Coralie Marabelle, Isabel Marant, Fred Marzo, Laurent Mercier (Lola), Lou Menais (Jour-Ne), Marion Meyer, Yasu Michino, Yvan Mispelaere, Benoit Missolin, Massimiliano Modesti, Roland Mouret, Jun Nakamoto, Robert Normand, Jun Okamoto, Shun Okubo, Catherine Ormen, Delphine-Charlotte Parmentier, Sébastien Peigne, Dorothée Perret, Chloé Perrin (Perrin), Antoine Platteau, Florian Pretet, Katja Rahlwes, Natacha Ramsay-Levi, Priscilla Royer (Pièce d'anarchive), François Sagat, Cédric Saint-André Perrin, Sherazed (Shera Kerienski), Shourouk, Vanessa Seward, Marie Seznec-Martinez, Sheila Single, Martine Sitbon, Sophie Theallet, Anne-Sophie Thomas, Alix Thomsen, Sylvia Toledano, Eri Utsugi (Frapbois), Nadège Vanhee-Cybulsky, Quentin Véron, Lucien Wang, Marie Welte (Maison Labiche), Yazbukey, Emmanuelle Youchnovsky, Gaspard Yurkievich
When Bruno Lo Casio goes missing, a media circus begins as reporters from all over Italy converge on the town. One of them is Andrea Martelli (Tomas Milian) a sharp-witted journalist from Rome whose insights into the case are acknowledged by the regional police commissioner (Virginio Gazzolo) working with the collaboration of the village chief of police Captain Modesti (Ugo D'Alessio). Amid local hysteria, Giuseppe is soon arrested when he's found near the dead body of Bruno. But he protests his innocence for he claims to have only discovered the body of the boy and then phoned the parents in a feeble attempt to extract a pitiful ransom. When another dead body of a young boy, that of Tonino is found, the police realize that he really is innocent. A few nights later, during a raging thunderstorm, Michele Spriano, sneaks out of his house to meet with someone he speaks to over the phone, and he too is strangled by an unseen assailant and his body is found the following morning.
Ingram was noticed by the wife of the famed voice teacher Modesti, who invited him to France, for further study. Under Modesti's guidance, and with the help of his assistant, Simone Féjart, he acquired considerable refinement, both vocal and musical. Having changed his professional name from Lance Ingram to Albert Lance, he made his Paris debut at the Opéra-Comique in 1955, as Cavaradossi. The following year, he made his debut at the Palais Garnier, in the title role in "Faust", and the success was immediate. He quickly established himself as one of the leading "French tenors" of the time, at both the Opéra-Comique and the Opéra until 1972, singing the great French roles such as Roméo in "Roméo et Juliette", des Grieux in "Manon", "Werther", Don José in "Carmen", etc. He was also invited to perform at the opera houses of Lyon, Bordeaux, and Marseille, as well as London, Vienna, Moscow, Leningrad, and Buenos Aires. Lance was also much appreciated in the Italian repertory, adding to his repertory the lead tenor roles in "Rigoletto", "La traviata", "Cavalleria rusticana", "Pagliacci" and others.
Returning to Europe in 1966 he was engaged by Benjamin Britten after many Covent Garden auditions for the role of MacHeath in Britten's adaptation of "The Beggar's Opera" and sang this role under the baton of Norman Del Mar in London, France and in Montreal at the World Expo in 1967. After study with Modesti in Paris he was engaged for his first Wagnerian role, Lohengrin, which he sang first at the Kiel Opera House in 1967. In Kiel, he went on to sing Herman in Tchaikovsky's "The Queen of Spades", Otello, Andrier Chenier, Hoffman, Canio, Gounod's "Faust", Don Jose, Florestan, MacDuff in "Macbeth" etc., as well as singing classical operetta roles such as Sou Chong in "The Land of Smiles", Danilo in "The Merry Widow", The Count of Luxembourg and The Gypsy Baron. He also created roles in four world premieres during this time and later Rashomon for the Olympic Games in Munich. He was constantly offered Wagnerian roles and finally agreed to sing Siegmund under the baton of Hans Zender and Klaus Tennstedt. This was a success and was followed by Loge in "Das Rheingold" and Erik in "The Flying Dutchman". During this time in Kiel he guested all over Europe and returned to London for performances of Pluto in "Orpheus in the Underworld" and Bacchus in "Ariadne auf Naxos" under Sir Charles Mackerras. He made numerous television appearances during this time also e.g. "The Phil Silvers Show", where he sang arias and appeared in a duet with his former idol, Sergeant Bilko. He made his debut at the Bavarian State Opera, Munich as Dimitri in "Boris Godunov" under Rafael Kubelík and then returned to Australia for concerts and a recording of Malcolm Williamson's "The Violins of Saint-Jacques" with the Sydney Symphony Orchestra, which was also released on video. Returning to Europe he finally decided to accept offers to sing both Siegfrieds and sang his first Ring in London under the batons of Sir Charles Mackerras and Sir Reginald Goodall. His first German Ring was in Wiesbaden and he was offered numerous contracts to sing the two roles in Italy, Germany, Switzerland and France. He continued every year to sing the Siegfrieds and Siegmund in the famous English Ring in London and went on to create the Siegfrieds in the Herz Ring in Wagner's birthplace, Leipzig. He sang in this famous production for several seasons before deciding to take his family back to Australia, where he was to sing a recital tour with Geoffrey Parsons, record two albums and sing numerous concerts for the ABC throughout Australia. He sang Siegmund and Siegfried for the Australian Opera, again under Sir Charles Mackerras and performed "Die Walküre" with both Hiroyuki Iwaki and Leif Segerstam. With his wife, the Swedish soprano Monique Brynnel, he made a television series and appeared in numerous concerts and sang with her in seasons with the Victorian and Queensland Opera companies. He lived in Kew in Melbourne and made a career teaching singing privately, having numerous successful students enter the opera world. He had two sons; Jon (b. 1955 to first wife soprano Margaret Nisbett) and Jack (b. 1974).