Synonyms for papagena or Related words with papagena

pamina              papageno              sarastro              zerbinetta              gutrune              fricka              kundry              ariodante              idamante              amneris              ortrud              abigaille              rodelinda              marzelline              amfortas              konstanze              idomeneo              jenufa              gurnemanz              nannetta              monostatos              escamillo              waltraute              mefistofele              imeneo              marschallin              osmin              frasquita              barbarina              euryanthe              wellgunde              cherubino              soubrette              pollione              blondchen              chrysothemis              harlekin              tamino              telramund              beckmesser              nicklausse              santuzza              sieglinde              iphigenie              musetta              fiakermilli              zerlina              arlecchino              masetto              farnace             



Examples of "papagena"
Papageno despairs at having lost Papagena and decides to hang himself (Aria/Quartet: "Papagena! Papagena! Papagena! Weibchen, Täubchen, meine Schöne") The three child-spirits appear and stop him. They advise him to play his magic bells to summon Papagena. She appears and, united, the happy couple stutter in astonishment and make bird-like courting sounds at each other. They plan their future and dream of the many children they will have together (Duet: "Pa … pa … pa ...").
At the Opéra, Renaux sang Papagena in 1949, Blondine in 1951 and Zerlina in 1957.
He was sired by Chief's Crown out of Lord Howard de Walden's unraced mare La Papagena.
She sang Papagena for her European debut at the Staatsoper Stuttgart.
The physical comedy that was an element of Viennese popular theater is called for directly at one point in the libretto. The opening eight bars of orchestral introduction to the duet "Pa pa pa", at the moment when Papagena is revealed to Papageno as his future wife, includes the stage direction that Papageno and Papagena "both engage during the ritornello in comic play."
In 2006 she made a cameo appearance in Kenneth Branagh's film "The Magic Flute", a version in English of the Mozart opera. However, her role did not require her to sing. She portrayed Old Papagena who, later on in the film, magically transforms into Young Papagena (played by soprano Silvia Moi) and marries the birdcatcher Papageno (played by baritone Benjamin Jay Davis).
In 1989, Malin Hartelius became a member of the Vienna State Opera Studio and joined the theater of St. Gallen where she sang her first Papagena in Mozart's Die Zauberflöte. As a member of the Vienna State Opera Studio in 1990-1991 season, she appeared in many roles including, Celia in Mozart’s Lucio Silla and Papagena. During that season, she made her debut at the Zürich Opera again with Papagena followed by, Arsena in "The Gypsy Baron". In the 1991-1992 season, she became a member of the Zürich Opera and appeared as Pamina in Die Zauberflöte, Adele in Die Fledermaus, Blondschen in Die Entführung aus dem Serail and Ännchen in Der Freischütz.
471 Papagena is an asteroid that was discovered by German astronomer Max Wolf on June 7, 1901. Its provisional name was 1901 GN.
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".
Her best-known roles include: "Louise" in "Kabal and Kärlek", "Johanna af Montfaucon" or "Griselda", Amalia in "Röfvarbandet", and "Katarina Månsdotter" in "Erik XIV". Her singing roles include "Cendrillon" and "Papagena" in "Trollflöyten", and "Bettly" in "Alphyddan".
Her repertoire included: Rosina in "Barberen", Susanna in "Figaro's Bryllup", Papagena in "Trylleflojten", Anna in "Jaegerbruden", Benjamin in "Joseph og Hans Brodre", Siebel in "Faust", and Venus in "Tannhauser".
Anna Christy is an American soprano opera singer. She studied at Rice University's Shepherd School of Music and University of Cincinnati College-Conservatory of Music and made her debut in 2000 at New York City Opera as Papagena.
Pitcher graduated from Baldwin Wallace College in Ohio, and later attending the Peabody Institute. She was part of the Pittsburgh Opera Center at Duquesne, playing roles such as Papagena in "The Magic Flute".
The collection of roses include Miniature Roses, Ramblers, Hybrid Tea Roses, Yakimour, Polyanthas, Papagena, Floribunda and roses of unusual colours like green and black. The varieties of rose plants planted here were assembled from different sources around the world.
She received a musical education in her youth (vocals, piano, dance school). When she was 16 she entered the Vienna Academy of Music. She debuted as Papagena in Mozart's Magic Flute at the Vienna State Opera.
The comedy in "The Magic Flute" is retained faithfully in the film. As in the opera, the beautiful young Papagena pretends to be an old woman as part of one of the tests that Papageno must undergo before winning her and, again as in the original work, the film audience sees her only as an old woman until near the end (except in a two-paged spread that Papageno reads). However, because this is possible on film, the old Papagena is played by a genuine elderly woman (Liz Smith in a non-singing role), not by soprano Silvia Moi, who plays the young Papagena, while in stage versions of the opera, both characters are always played by the same singer, who, as the old woman, either covers her face and speaks with a cackle, or dons an "old woman" mask which she conveniently throws off when she turns into the young version of herself.
The late bass singer Sebastian Mayer told me that Mozart had originally written the duet where Papageno and Papagena first see each other quite differently from the way in which we now hear it. Both originally cried out "Papageno!", "Papagena!" a few times in amazement. But when Schikaneder heard this, he called down into the orchestra, "Hey, Mozart! That's no good, the music must express greater astonishment. They must both stare dumbly at each other, then Papageno must begin to stammer: 'Pa-papapa-pa-pa'; Papagena must repeat that until both of them finally get the whole name out. Mozart followed the advice, and in this form the duet always had to be repeated."
That distinctively girlish vocal quality inclined Tattermuschová to the soubrette characters in Mozart operas, notably Papagena in "The Magic Flute", Zerlina in "Don Giovanni" and Susanna in "The Marriage of Figaro". She also took on the coloratura roles of Rosina in Rossini's "The Barber of Seville" and Gilda in Verdi's "Rigoletto".
The story of "The Midsummer Marriage" was consciously modeled after Mozart's "The Magic Flute". Both trace the path to marriage of one "royal" and one "common" couple: Jenifer and Mark correspond to Pamina and Tamino, the earthy Jack and Bella to Papageno and Papagena. King Fisher stands in for the Queen of the Night, the Ancients for Sarastro and his priests, and so on.
The Glyndebourne Festival Opera has been crucial for the course of her career, and where she appeared for many years. In 1988, she appeared for the first time, when she starred in the opera, "L'enfant et les sortilèges". She returned as Papagena, Nanetta, Susanna and Zerlina and also joined at the Glyndebourne Touring Opera as Varvara and Despina.