Synonyms for zerlina or Related words with zerlina
Examples of "zerlina"
A marriage procession with Masetto and
enters. Don Giovanni and Leporello arrive soon after. Don Giovanni is immediately attracted to
, and he attempts to remove the jealous Masetto by offering to host a wedding celebration at his castle. On realizing that Don Giovanni means to remain behind with
, Masetto becomes angry ("" – "I understand! Yes, my lord!") but is forced to leave. Don Giovanni and
are soon alone and he immediately begins his seductive arts (Duet: "Là ci darem la mano" – "There we will entwine our hands").
At the Opéra, Renaux sang Papagena in 1949, Blondine in 1951 and
From 1883 to 1885 she appeared at the Opéra as Ophélia, Marguerite, Adele,
and Marguerite de Valois.
She was invited by Mapleson to sing in London, where her repertoire included
, Susanna, Rosina and Lucia.
As the merriment, featuring three separate chamber orchestras on stage, proceeds, Leporello distracts Masetto by dancing with him, while Don Giovanni leads
offstage to a private room and tries to assault her. When
screams for help, Don Giovanni drags Leporello onstage from the room, accuses Leporello of assaulting
himself, and threatens to kill him. The others are not fooled. Don Ottavio produces a pistol and points it at Don Giovanni, and the three guests unmask and declare that they know all. But despite being denounced and menaced from all sides, Don Giovanni keeps his cool and escapes – for the moment.
The duet, with words by Lorenzo Da Ponte, is sung during the first act of the opera. Don Giovanni has just met
and her betrothed, Masetto. In an attempt to distract Masetto and have him removed from the scene, Giovanni offers to host a wedding celebration for the couple at his castle. When Masetto has left, Giovanni attempts to seduce
to accompany him to his castle. However, after the end of the duet Donna Elvira arrives and thwarts the seduction, leaving with
follows the jealous Masetto and tries to pacify him ("" – "Beat, O beat me, handsome Masetto"), but just as she manages to persuade him of her innocence, Don Giovanni's voice from offstage startles and frightens her. Masetto hides, resolving to see for himself what
will do when Don Giovanni arrives.
tries to hide from Don Giovanni, but he finds her and attempts to continue the seduction, until he stumbles upon Masetto's hiding place. Confused but quickly recovering, Don Giovanni reproaches Masetto for leaving
alone, and returns her temporarily to him. Don Giovanni then leads both offstage to his ballroom. Three masked guests – the disguised Don Ottavio, Donna Anna, and Donna Elvira – enter the garden. From a balcony, Leporello invites them to his master's party. They accept the invitation and Leporello leaves the balcony. Alone, Don Ottavio and Donna Anna pray for protection, Donna Elvira for vengeance (Trio: "" – "May the just heavens protect us").
Erika Köth (September 15, 1925, Darmstadt - February 21, 1989, Speyer) was a German operatic high coloratura soprano, particularly associated with the roles of Zerbinetta and
Her repertory included: Susanna,
, Sophie, Despina, The Queen of the Night, Lucia, Gilda, Stravinsky's "Le Rossignol", and "The Rake's Progress".
"" (Italian for "There we will give each other our hands") is a duet for the characters Don Giovanni (baritone) and
(soprano) in Mozart's 1787 opera "Don Giovanni".
In 1908, he sang at Salzburg in "Don Giovanni", with Lilli Lehmann (Donna Ana), Johanna Gadsky(Donna Elvira), Geraldine Farrar (
), with Karl Muck conducting.
Her recently notable roles include
in Mozart's "Don Giovanni", Rosina in Rossini's "The Barber of Seville" and Norina in Donizetti's "Don Pasquale".
She has since performed regularly at the Welsh National Opera; the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden and Bayerische Staatsoper, Munich. She has established a major operatic career in America where she has sung Susanna ("The Marriage of Figaro") for the Santa Fe Opera; Adele ("Die Fledermaus") for the Chicago Lyric Opera;
("Don Giovanni"), Ann Trulove ("The Rake's Progress") and Adina ("L'elisir d'amore") for San Francisco Opera; and both Susanna and
for the Metropolitan Opera, New York.
In the Vienna production of the opera,
follows Leporello and recaptures him. Threatening him with a razor, she ties him to a stool. He attempts to sweet-talk her out of hurting him. (Duet: "Per queste tue manine" – "For these hands of yours").
goes to find Masetto and the others; Leporello escapes again before she returns. This scene, marked by low comedy, is rarely performed today.
In 2009, she sang the role of
in Mozart's "Don Giovanni" with the Santa Fe Opera and appeared at the Met as Nicklausse in Offenbach's "Les Contes d'Hoffmann".
Dragojevic was the soloist at the Nobel Prize Banquet in Stockholm in 2000. She appeared as "
" in Kasper Holten's 2010 film version of Mozart's "Don Giovanni" entitled "Juan".
She sang the role of
in the 1954 Salzburg Festival production of "Don Giovanni" conducted by Wilhelm Furtwängler, released on DVD by Deutsche Grammophon. As an interpreter of Lieder, she often performed with the German pianist Sebastian Peschko.
Although Mozart would always remain at the core of her repertoire (Susanna,
), she gradually included roles such as Rosina, Annchen, Véronique, as well as many roles in opera by Monteverdi, Rameau, and Haydn.
2. Mozart: "Don Giovanni" (as
) with Lisa della Casa, Cesare Siepi, Walter Berry, Sazanne Danco and Josef Krips (cond.); Chorus and Orchestra of the Vienna State Opera; rec.1955 (Decca)
Nannie Aschenheim was born in Dresden, Germany on December 28, 1871. Her parents were Adolph Aschenheim and
[Cohn] Aschenheim. She immigrated to Chicago with her family in 1883.
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