Synonyms for pamina or Related words with pamina

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Examples of "pamina"
"Pamina" received one battle star for World War II service.
Pamina is dragged in by Sarastro's slaves, apparently having tried to escape. Monostatos, a blackamoor and chief of the slaves, orders the slaves to chain her and leave him alone with her. Papageno, sent ahead by Tamino to help find Pamina, enters (Trio: ""). Monostatos and Papageno are each terrified by the other's strange appearance and both flee. Papageno returns and announces to Pamina that her mother has sent Tamino to save her. Pamina rejoices to hear that Tamino is in love with her. She offers sympathy and hope to Papageno, who longs for a wife. Together they reflect on the joys and sacred duties of marital love (duet: "").
Pamina is asleep. Monostatos approaches and gazes upon her with rapture. (Aria: "") He is about to kiss the sleeping Pamina, when the Queen of the Night appears. She gives Pamina a dagger, ordering her to kill Sarastro with it and threatening to disown her if she does not. (Aria: "Der Hölle Rache kocht in meinem Herzen"). She leaves. Monostatos returns and tries to force Pamina's love by threatening to reveal the Queen's plot, but Sarastro enters and drives him off. Pamina begs Sarastro to forgive her mother and he reassures her that revenge and cruelty have no place in his domain (Aria: "").
Papageno and Pamina enter, searching for Tamino. They are recaptured by Monostatos and his slaves. Papageno plays his magic bells, and Monostatos and his slaves begin to dance, and exit the stage, still dancing, mesmerised by the beauty of the music (aria: ""). Papageno and Pamina hear the sound of Sarastro's retinue approaching. Papageno is frightened and asks Pamina what they should say. She answers that they must tell the truth. Sarastro enters, with a crowd of followers.
USS "Tanner" (AGS-15) was originally built as the USS "Pamina" (AKA-34), an named after the minor planet 539 Pamina, which in turn was named after a character in Mozart's opera "The Magic Flute". However early in the ship's service it was reclassified AGS-15 and renamed "Tanner". She served as a commissioned ship for 24 years and 4 months.
In 2013 the soprano sang the role of Pamina in "The Magic Flute" at Florida Grand Opera and reviews were universally positive, as noted in several: "Oropesa was beyond fantastic in her portrayal of Pamina." "Her aria 'Ach, ich fühl’s', sung as she believes Tamino no longer loves her, was genuinely moving ..."
539 Pamina is a minor planet orbiting the Sun. It is named for the heroine of Mozart's opera, "The Magic Flute".
Maria Anna Josepha Francisca Gottlieb (29 April 1774 – 4 February 1856) was an Austrian soprano. She was the first Pamina in Mozart's opera "The Magic Flute".
After her performance in the role of Pamina she was awarded a government scholarship, and traveled to Vienna where she studied at the Musikakademie in 1960–63.
3. Mozart: "Die Zauberflöte" (as Pamina) with Wilma Lipp, Leopold Simoneau, Kurt Boehme and Karl Böhm (cond.); Chorus and Orchestra of the Vienna State Opera; rec.1955 (Decca)
The action then shifts to drama and dialogue: the Three Boys find Pamina in despair in the belief that Tamino has abandoned her, and she nearly commits suicide. The Three Boys succeed in dissuading her, explaining that Tamino truly loves her and indeed is willing to risk death for her. Pamina, once convinced, ardently sings "Ich möcht' ihn sehen" ("I want to see him") five times; then after a brief pause the four characters sing:
"" ("Hell's vengeance boils in my heart"), commonly abbreviated "", is an aria sung by the Queen of the Night, a coloratura soprano part, in the second act of Mozart's opera "The Magic Flute" (""). It depicts a fit of vengeful rage in which the Queen of the Night places a knife into the hand of her daughter Pamina and exhorts her to assassinate Sarastro, the Queen's rival, on pain of denying and cursing Pamina if she does not comply.
Monostatos brings in Tamino. The two lovers see one another for the first time and embrace, causing indignation among Sarastro's followers. Monostatos tells Sarastro that he caught Papageno and Pamina trying to escape, and demands a reward. Sarastro, however, punishes Monostatos for his lustful behaviour toward Pamina, and sends him away. He announces that Tamino must undergo trials of wisdom in order to become worthy as Pamina's husband. The priests declare that virtue and righteousness will sanctify life and make mortals like gods ("").
Pamina falls at Sarastro's feet and confesses that she tried to escape because Monostatos had forced his attentions on her. Sarastro receives her kindly and assures her that he wishes only for her happiness. But he refuses to return her to her mother, whom he describes as a proud, headstrong woman, and a bad influence on those around her. Pamina, he says, must be guided by a man.
Her repertory included Countess Almaviva, Pamina, Agathe, Elisabeth, Elsa, Eva, Marschallin, Arabella, Empress/Kaiserin (Die Frau ohne Schatten), but she was also admired as Desdemona in Verdi's "Otello", Mimi in "La boheme", and Cio-Cio-San in "Madama Butterfly".
Sarastro announces the sun's triumph over the night. Everyone praises the courage of Tamino and Pamina, gives thanks to Isis and Osiris and hails the dawn of a new era of wisdom and brotherhood.
She has appeared on the opera stage since 1996 as Pamina in Mozart's "The Magic Flute", as Euridice both in Monteverdi’s "L'Orfeo" and Haydn’s "L'anima del filosofo", and as Mélisande in Debussy’s "Pelléas et Mélisande".
Some of Cynthia's operatic roles include Liù in "Turandot", Mimì in "La bohème", Poppea in "L'incoronazione di Poppea", Micaela in "Carmen", Pamina in "The Magic Flute", and Susanna in "The Marriage of Figaro".
Her roles have included Fiordiligi in Così fan tutte, La Contessa in Le Nozze di Figaro, Pamina in Die Zauberflöte, Donna Anna in Don Giovanni and Violetta in La traviata, as well as Rosalinde in Die Fledermaus.
Nurmimaa has acted in theatre and appeared in operas, mostly in soubrette and light lyric soprano roles. Her credits include Susanna in "Le nozze di Figaro", Despina in "Cosi fan tutte", and both Papagena and Pamina in "The Magic Flute".