Synonyms for tirsi or Related words with tirsi

clori              recitativo              crudel              tiranno              ssattb              giunone              farnace              abbandonata              favola              madrigale              amorosa              amori              ninfe              tragico              affetti              ballata              affetto              vieni              artaserse              stessa              drammatico              ossia              lontano              notturni              tempeste              ovvero              dunque              lasciatemi              malinconia              empio              questi              superbo              canzonetta              imeneo              diletto              visione              endimione              tromboni              dormi              lamentatio              introduzione              eravamo              lamento              orontea              ipermestra              romanza              elegia              figlio              volea              sposa             

Examples of "tirsi"
Nicandro, Irene and Aminta enter; Irene and Aminta have sorted everything out and admit they love each other. Nicandro tells the shepherd "Tirsi" that the huntress "Amarilli" is really Princess Atalanta and Atalanta that "Tirsi" is really King Meleagro. There is now nothing to stop their marriage and both couples are joyous.
As the sun sets, the shepherd Tirsi says farewell to his beloved Nice, who is leaving to take part in a dance. Tirsi reveals he is jealous of Nice's other admirers. The lovers argue but in the end they swear to be true to one another.
The fame of Tirsi and Damón instantly connects them with the hired wedding bards, Orompo, Crisio, Marsilio, and Orfenio, as well as the teacher Arsindo.
Arsindo holds a poetry competition betwixt Francenio y Lauso, which is judged by Tirsi and Damón, lauded by many within the novel as some of the most famous poets of Spain, and is determined to have no single winner.
She frequently collaborates with Volcano Theatre in Canada for whom she recently wrote a modern English libretto for Handel's "Clori, Tirsi e Fileno" renamed "A Synonym for Love" performed at the Gladstone Hotel with CMC.
Everyone is celebrating Atalanta's triumph in killing the wild boar, but she herself is feeling sad because she is in love with "Tirsi". However she, a princess in disguise, cannot marry the simple shepherd "Tirsi", who she does not realise is really King Meleagro, in disguise himself. Meleagro overhears her musing on this unfortunate state of affairs and tries to make his identity known to her but he is painfully shy and so is she and so they do not manage to clear things up.
This opens with Orpheus pleading with Venere, Plutone, Prosperina, Caronte, and Radamanto in the underworld for the return of his beloved wife Euridice. Nearly the entire scene is carried in recitative. When the act closes, Orpheus is back with Tirsi and the other shepherds.
Her opera roles include Poppea in "L'incoronazione di Poppea" at the Opéra de Montréal with Daniel Taylor, Clori in Handel’s "Clori, Tirsi e Fileno", and Euridice in Monteverdi’s "Orfeo". She was a soloist in Jonathan Miller's 2006 staging of Bach's "St Matthew Passion" at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Musicians hired by Geronte enter to amuse her (Madrigal: "Sulla vetta tu del monte"); (Manon, Lescaut: "Paga costor"). Geronte brings a dancing master; they dance a minuet, then she sings a gavotte (Dancing master, Geronte, Manon, chorus: "Vi prego, signorina [minuet]"); (Manon, Geronte, chorus: "L'ora, o Tirsi, è vaga e bella"). After dancing, Geronte and the musicians leave the house.
In 1506 Castiglione wrote (and acted in) a pastoral play, his eclogue "Tirsi", in which he depicted the court of Urbino allegorically through the figures of three shepherds. The work contains echoes of both ancient and contemporary poetry, recalling Poliziano and Sannazzaro as well as Virgil.
Atalanta enters, pondering over the strange coincidence that the ribbon sent to her by the shepherd "Tirsi" looks like ribbon belonging to King Meleagro. Meleagro wakes up and Atalanta can restrain herself no more; she admits she loves him and they embrace.
The music for "Amo Tirsi" was used twice more, although with different texts. It was adapted first as "Se vuoi pace" in "Agrippina" (1709), and again as "As when the dove" in the original, all-English version of "Acis and Galatea" (1718).
Alessandro Striggio the Younger (ca. 1573 – 8 June 1630) was an Italian librettist, the son of the composer Alessandro Striggio. The younger Striggio is most famous for his association with the composer Claudio Monteverdi. He wrote the libretto for Monteverdi's first opera "Orfeo" (1607), a landmark in the history of the genre, as well as the "ballo" (sung ballet) "Tirsi e Clori". Striggio worked at the court of Mantua and died of the plague while on a diplomatic mission to Venice.
Clori, Tirsi, e Fileno, Cantata a tre, HWV 96, subtitled "Cor fedele in vano speri" ("A faithful heart hopes in vain"), is a 1707 comic cantata by George Frideric Handel. The subject is a pretty shepherdess who loves two young men, but loses both when they discover her fickleness. Believed lost for many years, the score is the source of arias in some of Handel's later, more celebrated operas.
His vocal works include settings of Polish sacred songs in a collection entitled "Rytmy łacińskie dziwnie sztuczne ..." for four voices and lute, as well as "Pieśń o świętym Stanisławie", for four voices unaccompanied. He also wrote an Italian madrigal, "Tirsi morir volea", for five voices, though it only exists in an arrangement for solo voice and instrumental accompaniment: a transcription which could represent a conscious conformance to the new Baroque conception of the solo madrigal.
Sallinen was married twice. His first wife Helmi Vartiainen ("Mirri") was the model of many of Sallinen's early paintings in style of fauvism. They were married 1909-1916 and got two daughters, Eva and Taju. Taju lived with her father after her parent's divorce. As an adult she became an author and wrote about her father. Sallinen married Katarina Tschepurnoff in 1924, and they got a daughter, Tirsi, in 1928.
Throughout most of his life, Erbach held the position of assistant or chief organist for the city of Augsburg. One may consider him a composer of reverence during his lifetime because many of his students, both Protestant and Roman Catholic, were attracted to his talent. The influence upon the music of Erbach was primarily Venetian notwithstanding the indubitable characteristics of Hans Leo Haßler within his keyboard works. The most popular pieces by Erbach include "In ihren grossen Nöthen" (1609) and "Madrigal Tirsi morir." Erbach died in Augsburg.
In antiquity, Fordongianus was called "Forum Trajani" in honor of Roman emperor Trajan, who is credited with the building of what are now considerable Roman remains, including those of a bridge, and of thermae on a scale of great magnificence (Valéry, "Voy. en Sardaigne", vol. ii. c. 35). The city, in the interior of Sardinia, is known from the Itineraries, which place it on the road from Tibula, through the interior of the island, to Othoca. (Itin. Ant. p. 82.) Fordongianus sits on the left bank of the river Tirsi (ancient Thyrsus), about from Oristano.
King Meleagro of Aetolia has disguised himself as a shepherd, taking the pseudonym Tirsi, and is enjoying his life in the countryside away from the cares of state. He is very much in love with the huntress "Amarilli", whom he does not realise is the Princess Atalanta. He meets up with Aminta, a real shepherd, who is desperately in love with the shepherdess Irene, who however when she appears, does nothing but pour scorn on Aminta. He declares he is ready to die for his love but will always be faithful to her.
In 1706 Handel left Hamburg for Italy, and in May 1707 began living as composer-in-residence with the Marchese Francesco Maria Ruspoli, traveling between the Bonelli Palace in Rome and the Ruspoli estate. "Clori, Tirsi, e Fileno" was written sometime before October of that year – a copyist's bill for the work is dated October 14, 1707. There is no certain record of any performance, but it may have been given privately before Handel left for Florence later that year to conduct the premiere of "Rodrigo", his first Italian opera, which shares an aria with the cantata.