Synonyms for vespri or Related words with vespri

montecchi              capuleti              siciliani              leoncavallo              mefistofele              gavazzeni              lirico              ossia              cilea              drammatico              gioconda              zandonai              spontini              mercadante              cimarosa              pizzetti              ponchielli              semiramide              ildebrando              sparafucile              egitto              masnadieri              cavalleria              curiazi              abbandonata              olimpiade              ipermestra              amilcare              teatrale              tragico              amanti              pagliacci              mascagni              paisiello              inganno              ovvero              temistocle              freni              manrico              puritani              broschi              licia              vespro              mistero              erede              maiolati              balletti              algeri              delusa              jommelli             

Examples of "vespri"
In 1974 she opened the Met season as Elena in "I vespri siciliani" alongside Plácido Domingo.
He also appears in "I Vespri Siciliani", a 1989 Scala production conducted by Riccardo Muti.
Films based on this rebellion tend to be performances of Verdi's opera "I vespri siciliani".
His memory is also reported on the current (but composed in 1848) Italian National anthem, "Il Canto degli Italiani", popularly known as "Fratelli d'Italia" ("Brothers of Italy"): ""I bimbi d'Italia / si chiaman Balilla / il suon d'ogni squilla / i Vespri suonò"". The second reference is to the 1282 insurrection called the "Vespri Siciliani".
In 2000 he was engaged as a Bass at the Thater Lübeck where he sang Procida ("I vespri siciliani"), Pandolph ("Cendrillon"), Orest ("Elektra") and Ramfis ("Aida").
Other notable roles included; Manrico in "Il trovatore", Arrigo in "I vespri siciliani", Alvaro in "La forza del destino", Calaf in "Turandot".
After the end of World War I the "Aosta" Infantry Brigade moved to Sicily and was garrisoned in the city of Palermo. In 1926 the brigade gained the 85th Infantry Regiment "Verona" and changed its name to XXVIII Infantry Brigade. Along with the 22nd Artillery Regiment the brigade formed the 28th territorial division "Palermo". It was reorganized in 1934, becoming the infantry division ""Vespri"". The "Vespri" division was renamed "Aosta" in 1939, replacing simultaneously 85th Infantry regiment for 171st CC.NN. assault legion.
Moldoveanu returned to Europe and continued his career in Paris ("Manon Lescaut" in 1991 and 1993), Monaco ("I Vespri siciliani" and "Aida"), Nice ("La fanciulla del West"), Roma ("Turandot"), Lisbon ("Manon Lescaut"), Parma ("Don Carlo"), Pretoria, South Africa ("Un ballo in maschera"), and German cities including Stuttgart and Hamburg. Perhaps the only important opera house where he did not sing was Teatro alla Scala, Milano, although a role in "I Vespri siciliani" was discussed.
"Stabat mater", Verdi's "I vespri siciliani", "Un ballo in maschera", "La forza del destino" (in both the St. Peterburg and revised versions), and the "Messa da requiem" and Mahler's massive Eighth Symphony (the Symphony of a Thousand).
I vespri siciliani (; "The Sicilian Vespers") is a five-act Italian opera originally written in French for the Paris Opéra by the Italian romantic composer Giuseppe Verdi and translated into Italian shortly after its premiere in June 1855.
After 1861, in the new post-unification era, it reverted to its translated Italian title, "I vespri siciliani" and it is under that title and in that version that the opera is most commonly performed today.
From September 1993 to September 1994, he commanded the 1st Squadron Group of the 4th “Genova Cavalleria” Regiment. Moreover, he was at the head of a Squadron Group belonging to the “Pozzuolo del Friuli Brigade” within Operation “Vespri Siciliani” .
Other roles include Guido di Monforte (Verdi's I Vespri Siciliani), Iago (Verdi's Otello), Germont (Verdi's La Traviata), Stankar (Verdi's Stiffelio), Grand Prêtre (Saint-Saёns's Samson et Dalila), Valentin (Gounod's Faust) and Barnaba (Ponchielli's La Gioconda).
Open Mathematics is a peer-reviewed open access scientific journal covering all areas of mathematics. It is published by Walter de Gruyter and the editors-in-chief are Ugo Gianazza and Vincenzo Vespri (University of Pavia).
The rebuilt theatre, with its striking contemporary interior design but hidden behind the original facade, was inaugurated on 10 April 1973 with a production of Verdi's "I Vespri Siciliani" directed by Maria Callas and Giuseppe Di Stefano.
After 1861, in the post-unification era, the opera reverted to its translated Italian title, I vespri siciliani and it is under that title and in that version that the opera is most frequently performed today.
Since "Falstaff" in 1956, a considerable number of operas by Giuseppe Verdi have appeared on the roster, including many of the lesser-known earlier works such as the 1847 version of "Macbeth" (in 2008); the original French version of "I Vespri Sicilianni", the 1855 "Les vêpres siciliennes" (1977 and 1999); and several others such as "Aroldo" (1993); and "Jérusalem" (1997).
He can be heard on disc in "Dom Sébastien", opposite Fedora Barbieri; "La favorite", opposite Giulietta Simionato; "Tosca", opposite Renata Tebaldi; and the aforementioned "I vespri siciliani" and "Macbeth" with Callas. In 1949, the baritone participated in a cinematic version of "Il trovatore" (available from the Bel Canto Society).
She made a return in November 1996 at the Concertgebouw , at the age of 65 singing the Bolero from "I vespri siciliani" and Anna Elisa's aria "" from the operetta "Paganini", reportedly "bringing the house down". As of 2001, she was a guest teacher at the Royal Conservatory of The Hague, but after suffering a stroke in 2004, she retired from public life.
During the 1970s, Raimondi expanded his repertory and added roles such as Pollione in "Norma", and Gennaro in yet another Donizetti piece, "Lucrezia Borgia", in which role he appeared opposite Leyla Gencer and Montserrat Caballé. He also appeared in some of Verdi's less frequently performed operas such as "I masnadieri", "I Vespri Siciliani", and "Simon Boccanegra".