Synonyms for papageno or Related words with papageno
Examples of "papageno"
and Pamina enter, searching for Tamino. They are recaptured by Monostatos and his slaves.
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: "").
and Pamina hear the sound of Sarastro's retinue approaching.
is frightened and asks Pamina what they should say. She answers that they must tell the truth. Sarastro enters, with a crowd of followers.
are led in by two priests for the first trial. The two priests advise Tamino and
of the dangers ahead of them, warn them of women's wiles and swear them to silence (Duet: ""). The three ladies appear and try to frighten Tamino and
into speaking. (Quintet: "")
cannot resist answering the ladies, but Tamino remains aloof, angrily instructing
not to listen to the ladies' threats and to keep quiet. Seeing that Tamino will not speak to them, the ladies withdraw in confusion.
In 2010 September, he made his Vienna State Opera début as
("The Magic Flute").
Airport (, ) is a public use airport located near Panguipulli, Los Lagos, Chile.
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.
, sent ahead by Tamino to help find Pamina, enters (Trio: ""). Monostatos and
are each terrified by the other's strange appearance and both flee.
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
, who longs for a wife. Together they reflect on the joys and sacred duties of marital love (duet: "").
are led in by priests, who remind them that they must remain silent.
complains of thirst. An old woman enters and offers
a cup of water. He drinks and teasingly asks whether she has a boyfriend. She replies that she does and that his name is
. She disappears as
asks for her name, and the three child-spirits bring in food, the magic flute, and the bells, sent from Sarastro. Tamino begins to play the flute, which summons Pamina. She tries to speak with him, but Tamino, bound by his vow of silence, cannot answer her, and Pamina begins to believe that he no longer loves her. (Aria: "") She leaves in despair.
"Variazione sull'aria di
" was part of "Divertimento für Mozart", an omnibus composition by 12 different composers.
Only a part of the original building is preserved: the "" (
Gate) is a memorial to Schikaneder, who is depicted playing the role of
in "The Magic Flute", a role he wrote for himself to perform. He is accompanied by the Three Boys, characters in the same opera.
effect is the effect that mass media can have by presenting non-suicide alternatives to crises. It is named after a lovelorn character,
, from an 18th-century opera. This character was contemplating suicide until other characters showed him a different way to resolve his problems.
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
as his future wife, includes the stage direction that
and Papagena "both engage during the ritornello in comic play."
His opera roles include major roles in "Die Fledermaus" (as "Gabriel Eisenstein"), "The Magic Flute" (as "
"), "A Midsummer Night's Dream" (as "Puck") and "The Tales of Hoffman.
With major companies has sung the following roles: the title roles in "Le nozze di Figaro" and "Don Giovanni",
, Dandini, and Malatesta.
The ladies return and tell Tamino that Pamina has been captured by Sarastro, a supposedly evil sorcerer. Tamino vows to rescue Pamina. The Queen of the Night appears and promises Tamino that Pamina will be his if he rescues her from Sarastro (Recitative and aria: "O zittre nicht, mein lieber Sohn" / Oh, tremble not, my dear son!). The Queen leaves and the ladies remove the padlock from Papageno's mouth with a warning not to lie any more. They give Tamino a magic flute which has the power to change sorrow into joy. They tell
to go with Tamino, and give him (
) magic bells for protection. The ladies introduce three child-spirits, who will guide Tamino and
to Sarastro's temple. Together Tamino and
set forth (Quintet: "Hm! Hm! Hm! Hm!").
Tamino wakes up, and is surprised to find himself still alive.
enters dressed as a bird. He describes his life as a bird-catcher, complaining he has no wife or girlfriend (aria: ""). Tamino introduces himself to
killed the serpent.
happily takes the credit – claiming he strangled it with his bare hands. The three ladies suddenly reappear and instead of giving him wine, cake and figs, they give him water, a stone and place a padlock over his mouth as a warning not to lie. They give Tamino a portrait of the Queen of the Night's daughter Pamina, with whom Tamino falls instantly in love (aria: "Dies Bildnis ist bezaubernd schön" / This image is enchantingly beautiful).
David Malis (1957) is an American operatic baritone. In 1985 he won the BBC Cardiff Singer of the World contest. His roles include Mozart's
Toomast's roles have been Figaro in "The Barber of Seville", Di Posa in "Don Carlos", Sharpless in "Madama Butterfly",
in "The Magic Flute" and Valentin in "Faust".
Erich Kunz (20 May 1909 in Vienna – 8 September 1995 in Vienna) was an Austrian operatic light baritone, particularly associated with the roles of
" Cook - Cookie's brother who got maimed by a fur seal and almost died. He has a nasty scar over his eye from the experience.
He is particularly renowned for his interpretations of Mozart roles such as Guglielmo,
, Figaro, the Count and Don Giovanni. He made his New York City debut at the Metropolitan Opera on January 24, 1998 in the role of
in "Die Zauberflöte". He has subsequently performed the title role of "Don Giovanni", Marcello in Puccini's "La bohème", and the title role of "Guillaume Tell" at the Metropolitan Opera.
Berry's other signature roles were
in Mozart's "The Magic Flute", Figaro and Bluebeard. He was also a noted interpreter of lieder (accompanied often at recitals by the German pianist Sebastian Peschko). Berry appeared, too, in choral works. Performing in light-hearted operettas, particularly "Die Fledermaus", was one of his pleasures. Astonishingly, Berry never appeared in London in the role with which he perhaps became most closely linked,
, despite an operatic career that spanned more than 40 years.
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