Synonyms for radamisto or Related words with radamisto

tamerlano              semiramide              imeneo              farnace              ariodante              rodelinda              ermione              abbandonata              oronte              arsace              abigaille              artaserse              poppea              mitridate              siroe              idomeneo              armida              bajazet              andromaca              demofoonte              mefistofele              nerone              idamante              eupatore              alcina              admeto              almirena              ottone              torvaldo              aminta              masnadieri              riconosciuta              clori              mandane              ipermestra              tigrane              dorliska              arlesiana              fiametta              montecchi              spontini              faramondo              ismaele              capuleti              juditha              fiesco              piramo              tolomeo              sarastro              iphigenie             



Examples of "radamisto"
Inside the palace, Tiridate is still harassing Zenobia with his desires when Tigrane brings them the false news that Radamisto has died, and presents Radamisto's supposed servant,"Ismeno", really Radamisto himself in disguise, who relates Radamisto's last words. Zenobia recognises her husband's voice, and when the two of them are left alone, she and Radamisto sing of their love for each other.
In a room of the palace, Zenobia is concerned that her husband's disguise will be seen through and he seeks to allay her fears. He hides as Tiridate comes in and again attempts to seduce Zenobia. Radamisto emerges from hiding as Polissena and Farasmene also enter, preventing Tiridate from molesting Zenobia, but Farasmene recognises his son Radamisto and calls him by name. Tiridate orders Radamisto to be executed, despite the pleas of his wife Polissena, whose love for her husband is turning to hatred. Radamisto and Zenobia take a tearful farewell of each other.
Tiridates I is one of the principal characters in George Frideric Handel's opera "Radamisto" and Reinhard Keiser's opera "Octavia."
Tiridates I is one of the principal characters in George Frideric Handel's opera "Radamisto" and Reinhard Keiser's opera "Octavia."
As with most "opere serie", "Radamisto" went unperformed for many years, but with the revival of interest in Baroque music and historically informed musical performance since the 1960s, "Radamisto", like all Handel operas, receives performances at festivals and opera houses today.The first production in the US, in a semi-staged version, took place on 16 February 1980 in Washington, DC and the first fully staged presentation was given by Opera/Chicago in 1984. Among other productions, "Radamisto" was staged by Santa Fe Opera in 2008, by English National Opera in 2010 and by Theater an der Wien in 2013. An acclaimed production of "Radamisto" (first version) was directed by Sigrid T’Hooft at the Badisches Staatstheater in Karlsruhe, in 2009. Fully conceived in period style (it took its cue from an original prompt book), T'Hooft's staging was revived and now ranks among the most significant examples of historically informed performance in opera.
The first opera staged by the Academy was "Numitore" composed by Giovanni Porta, the second was Radamisto by Handel and the third "Narciso" by Domenico Scarlatti.
His major operatic roles include Giulio Cesare in "Giulio Cesare" (Metropolitan Opera New York, La Monnaie Brussels, Netherlands Opera Amsterdam, Paris National Opera, English National Opera London, Concertgebouw Amsterdam), Orfeo in "Orfeo ed Euridice" (Oslo Opera House, Canadian Opera Company Toronto, Reisopera Netherlands), Radamisto in "Radamisto" (English National Opera London) and Gualtiero in "Griselda (A. Scarlatti)" (Berlin State Opera). He performed the titel roles in "Sosarme" (Teatro Nacional de São Carlos) and in "Alessandro" (Karlsruhe).
In the garden of Tiridate's palace, Zenobia is led in by Fraarte and presented to Tiridate, who still passionately desires her. Her only concern is trying to find out her husband's whereabouts. In fact, Radamisto is now in the same palace, having been brought to his sister Queen Polissena. Radamisto wants to assassinate Tiridate but Polissena loves her husband despite everything and refuses to take part in such a plot.
Mehta's operatic roles include, among many others: Orlando in "Orlando", Tamerlano in "Tamerlano", Giulio Cesare in "Giulio Cesare", Bertarido in "Rodelinda", Orfeo in "Orfeo ed Euridice", Telemaco in "Telemaco", Oberon in "A Midsummer Night's Dream", Farnace in "Mitridate", Didymus in "Theodora", Hamor in "Jephtha", Cyrus in "Belshazzar", Arsamenes in "Xerxes", Andronico in "Tamerlano", Radamisto in "Radamisto", Riccardo Primo in "Riccardo Primo", Arsace in "Partenope", Masha in Eötvös's "Three Sisters", Ottone in "Agrippina", and Emone in "Antigone".
In the opinion of 18th century musicologist Charles Burney "Radamisto" was "more solid, ingenious, and full of fire than any drama which Handel had yet produced in this country."
In the countryside by the river Araxes, Radamisto and Zenobia are fleeing from Tiridate and his army. Zenobia is at the end of her endurance; Tiridate is waging war and shedding blood all in the attempt to satisfy his lust for her. It seems to her the best thing would be her death and then his cruelty would cease. She asks her husband to kill her; he tries to stab her as she asks but cannot bring himself to inflict more than a slight wound whereupon she jumps into the river. Radamisto is captured by Tigrane and his men who offer to take him to his sister Polissena. Radamisto is grief-stricken by what he assumes to be his wife's death and prays for peace for her soul. In fact Zenobia has been rescued from drowning by Fraarte; Zenobia is still full of fury towards Tiridate.
Radamisto (HWV 12) is an opera seria in three acts by George Frideric Handel to an Italian libretto by Nicola Francesco Haym, based on "L'amor tirannico, o Zenobia" by Domenico Lalli and "Zenobia" by Matteo Noris. It was Handel's first opera for the Royal Academy of Music. The opera's plot is loosely based on incidents from Tacitus's "Annals of Imperial Rome".
In the camp of Tiridate, Radamisto and Zenobia have come to try to negotiate the release of King Farasmene, Radamisto's father. Tiridate threatens to kill Farasmene unless they surrender the city. In order to prevent further bloodshed, Zenobia offers herself to Tiridate, but Farasmene says he prefers to die rather than live by the sacrifice of his daughter-in-law's honour.
Unusually for a Handel opera, the work contains a quartet, at the climax of the piece in Act Three. To Jonathan Keates, "Radamisto" is a work of the first stage of Handel's maturity as a composer, with its "masterly" invention and characterisation through music.
Margraf was music director in Lemberg during World War II. In Halle he was one of the founders of the Handel Festival. He conducted the Staatskapelle Halle in several operas of George Frideric Handel, some in their first modern production, such as "Rinaldo" in 1954. He conducted for the festival "Radamisto" (1955), "Poro" (1956), "Admetos" (1958), "Giulio Cesare" (1959) and "Imeneo" (1960).
Pisaroni's appearances in Handel roles such as Tiridate in "Radamisto" at the Houston Opera, in addition to Achilla in "Giulio Cesare" for Opera Colorado and Melisso from "Alcina", have been distinguished, but regarding his attitude to singing more Baroque opera and, specifically, in response to a question as to whether he might do some Cavalli or some Vivaldi in addition, he stated:
In 1961 Alan portrayed the title role in Handel's "Rinaldo" for London's Handel Society. He repeated the role at the Berlin State Opera and the Handel Festival, Halle. One of his final opera appearances was as Farasmane in Handel's "Radamisto" in 1962 for the Handel Society.
Carlos Mena received his training at the Schola Cantorum Basiliensis in Basel, where his teachers were Richard Levitt and René Jacobs. His operatic performances have included Handel's "Radamisto" (title role), Monteverdi's "L'Orfeo" (Speranza), Händel's Il Trionfo del Tempo e del Disinganno (Disinganno) and John Cage's Europa5.
Rae's other European performance include appearances at the Bavarian State Opera (debut as Konstanze, 2012), Glyndebourne Festival Opera (Arminda in "Rinaldo", 2011), Grand Théâtre de Bordeaux (Zerbinetta, 2011), and the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées (debut as Polissena in "Radamisto", 2013) among others. In 2017 she is scheduled to perform the role of Amenaide in Rossini's "Tancredi" with Opera Philadelphia.
There was one world premiere during this period - Simon Holt's "The Nightingale's to Blame" - and a number of rarities: Martinů's "Julietta", Schumann's "Genoveva", Verdi's "Giovanna d'Arco", Handel's "Radamisto" and Shostakovich's operetta "Paradise Moscow". "The Bartered Bride" was successfully updated to the Prague Spring period, "Tristan und Isolde" was semi-staged at Leeds Town Hall and elsewhere, and musical theatre was represented by George Gershwin's "Of Thee I Sing" and Stephen Sondheim's "".