Synonyms for telramund or Related words with telramund

ortrud              amfortas              sarastro              gurnemanz              sparafucile              beckmesser              pogner              kurwenal              marzelline              scarpia              masetto              jaquino              gutrune              escamillo              wellgunde              fricka              kundry              nannetta              lortzing              amonasro              euryanthe              idamante              pedrillo              rodelinda              aegisth              cherubino              florestan              fiametta              papagena              mefistofele              marschallin              amneris              konstanze              cavaradossi              hunding              zerbinetta              kothner              frasquita              santuzza              graun              iphigenie              manrico              papageno              jenufa              imeneo              osmin              trauerspiel              brabantio              admeto              idomeneo             

Examples of "telramund"
Notable roles included; Don Giovanni, Valentin, Zurga, Escamillo, Golaud, Germont, Renato, Amonasro, Scarpia, Riccardo in "I puritani", opposite Joan Sutherland, Alfonso in "La favorite", Wolfram, Telramund, etc.
The Belgian premiere of the opera was given at La Monnaie on 22 March 1870 with Étienne Troy as Friedrich of Telramund and Feliciano Pons as Heinrich der Vogler.
Shaw spent 15 seasons at Covent Garden and was best known for his performances as Amonasro, Tonio, Ford, Iago, Telramund, and Scarpia. He toured all over Australia, Europe, and the United States. He died in Sydney in 2003, aged 78.
He made his debut as Alfio in "Cavalleria Rusticana" in 1935 at Royal Swedish Opera. He specialized in Wagnerian roles, among them Wotan, Telramund, Amfortas, Hans Sachs and Kurwenal.
The sun rises and the people assemble. The Herald announces that Telramund is now outlawed, and that anyone who follows Telramund is an outlaw by the law of the land. In addition, he announces that the King has offered to make the unnamed knight the Duke of Brabant; however, the Knight has declined the title, and prefers to be known only as "Protector of Brabant". The Herald further announces that the Knight will lead the people to glorious new conquests, and will celebrate the marriage of him and Elsa. Behind the crowd, four noblemen quietly express misgivings to each other because the Protector of Brabant has rescinded their privileges and is calling them to arms. Telramund appears, and, concealing himself from the crowd, draws these four knights aside and assures them that he will regain his position and stop the Knight, by accusing him of sorcery.
Telramund's people advise him to withdraw because he cannot prevail against the Knight's powers, but he proudly refuses and the combat area is prepared. The company prays to God ("Herr und Gott") for victory for the one whose cause is just. Ortrud, Telramund's wife, does not join the prayer, but privately expresses confidence that Telramund will win. The combat commences. The unknown knight defeats Telramund but spares his life. Taking Elsa by the hand, he declares her innocent. The crowd exits, cheering and celebrating.
King Henry the Fowler has arrived in Brabant where he has assembled the German tribes in order to expel the marauding Hungarians from his dominions. He also needs to settle a dispute involving the disappearance of the child-Duke Gottfried of Brabant. The Duke's guardian, Count Friedrich von Telramund, has accused the Duke's sister, Elsa, of murdering her brother in order to become the Duchess of Brabant. He calls upon the King to punish Elsa and to make him, Telramund, the new Duke of Brabant, since he is the next of kin to the late Duke.
Mitterwurzer was born in Sterzing, Tyrol and made his first theatrical appearance at Innsbruck. He was engaged at the age of twenty-one in Dresden and stayed there for thirty years, greatly influencing operatic methods. Mitterwurzer was at his best in Wagnerian roles like Wolfram, Telramund, and Hans Sachs.
Vinay's overall tenor repertoire was comparatively ample. It also embraced heavy Wagnerian roles (he sang at the Bayreuth Festival in 1952-57), as well as Canio in Leoncavallo's Pagliacci, Don José in Bizet's Carmen and Samson in Saint-Saëns's Samson et Dalila. Apart from Iago, the baritone parts which he performed included Telramund, Bartolo, Falstaff and Scarpia.
Telramund and Ortrud, banished, listen unhappily to the distant party-music. Ortrud reveals that she is a pagan witch (daughter of Radbod Duke of Frisia), and tries to revive Telramund's courage, assuring him that her people (and he) are destined to rule the kingdom again. She plots to induce Elsa to violate the mysterious knight's only condition.
Umberto Urbano (16 October 1885 in Livorno – 16 June 1969), was an Italian baritone opera singer. He made his debut in 1907 in Trieste. His career really picked up momentum in 1920, beginning as the Herald in "Lohengrin" at La Scala. He also appeared there in 1923 as Telramund in "Lohengrin" and Enrico in "Lucia di Lammermoor".
Ekkehard Wlaschiha (born May 28, 1938) is a German operatic baritone who specializes in Wagnerian villains of the "howling-and-spitting" type, such as Alberich, Klingsor, Friedrich von Telramund, Don Pizarro, and Kaspar. Recordings are available of all these roles. He has performed at Bayreuth and at the Metropolitan Opera.
He can be seen on video as Alberich (PBS broadcast of The Ring Cycle from the Metropolitan Opera, to the largest visual-and-audio audience of the Ring in history), and as Telramund (from the Bayreuth Festival, conducted by Peter Schneider, with sets and costumes by filmmaker Werner Herzog).
His future opera plans include Telramund in Wagner's Lohengrin with Yannick Nézet-Séguin, Hidarot in a new Barrie Kosky production of Gluck's opera Armide for Netherlands Opera, Captain Balstrode in Britten's Peter Grimes for Lyon Opera, a new David Poutney production for Welsh National Opera, and Goloud in Pelléas et Mélisande at the Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow.
Huehn's debut at the Metropolitan Opera was on December 21, 1935 as Telramund. He also sang the role of Robinson in the Met's premiere of Cimarosa's opera "Il Matrimonio Segreto" on February 25, 1937. He also performed at the San Francisco Opera, the Philadelphia Opera, the Chicago Grand Opera Company, the Rochester Oratorio Society, the Chautauqua Opera and the Worcester Music Festival.
Beside Wotan and Sachs, other notable roles included; Wolfram, Telramund, Kurwenal, Dutchman in "The Flying Dutchman", Oreste in "Elektra", and Barak in "Die Frau ohne Schatten". He also tackled a few Verdi roles such as di Luna, Renato, Amonasro, among others.
Elsa and her new husband are ushered in with the well-known bridal chorus, and the couple express their love for each other. Ortrud's words, however, are impressed upon Elsa; she laments that her name sounds so sweet in her husband's lips but she cannot utter his name. Afterwards she asks him to confide on her his name to keep it secret, when no one is around, but at all instances he refuses; finally, despite his warnings, she asks her husband the fatal questions. Before the Knight can answer, Telramund and his four recruits rush into the room in order to attack him. The knight defeats and kills Telramund. Then, he sorrowfully turns to Elsa and asks her to follow him to the king, to whom he will now reveal his mystery.
"Lohengrin" was first publicly performed in France at the Eden-Théâtre in Paris on 30 April 1887 in a French translation by Charles-Louis-Étienne Nuitter. Conducted by Charles Lamoureux, the performance starred Ernest van Dyck as the title hero, Fidès Devriès as Elsa, Marthe Duvivier as Ortrud, Emil Blauwaert as Telramund, and Félix-Adolphe Couturier as Heinrich. There was however an 1881 French performance given as a Benefit, in the Cercle de la Méditerranée Salon at Nice, organized by Sophie Cruvelli, in which she took the role of Elsa. The opera received its Canadian premiere at the opera house in Vancouver on 9 February 1891 with Emma Juch as Elsa. The Palais Garnier staged the work for the first time the following 16 September with van Dyck as Lohengrin, Rose Caron as Elsa, Caroline Fiérens-Peters as Ortrude, Maurice Renaud as Telramund, and Charles Douaillier as Heinrich.
The United States premiere of "Lohengrin" took place at the Stadt Theater at the Bowery in New York City on 3 April 1871. Conducted by Adolf Neuendorff, the cast included Theodor Habelmann as Lohengrin, Luise Garay-Lichtmay as Elsa, Marie Frederici as Ortrud, Adolf Franosch as Heinrich and Edward Vierling as Telramund. The first performance in Italy took place seven months later at the Teatro Comunale di Bologna on 1 November 1871 in an Italian translation by operatic baritone Salvatore Marchesi. It was notably the first performance of any Wagner opera in Italy. Angelo Mariani conducted the performance, which starred Italo Campanini as Lohengrin, Bianca Blume as Elsa, Maria Löwe Destin as Ortrud, Pietro Silenzi as Telramund, and Giuseppe Galvani as Heinrich der Vogler. The performance on 9 November was attended by Giuseppe Verdi, who annotated a copy of the vocal score with his impressions and opinions of Wagner (this was almost certainly his first exposure to Wagner's music).
Huehn sang many Wagner roles, including Wotan in "Das Rheingold" and "Die Walkure", Donner in "Das Rheingold", the Wanderer in "Siegfried", Gunther in "Gotterdammerung", Wolfram von Eschenbach in "Tannhauser", Amfortas in "Parsifal", Kothner in "Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg", Kurwenal in "Tristan und Isolde" and Telramund in "Lohengrin". Other operatic roles included Escamilio in "Carmen", Faninal in "Der Rosenkavalier", Orestes in "Elektra", Jochanaan in "Salome", Don Pizzaro and Don Fernando in "Fidelio", Sharpless in "Madama Butterfly" and the High Priest in "Samson et Delilah" .