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FULL Tormenti e dolce oblio Venice 2014 Marc Mauillon

Video Recording from: andantemoderato     FULL VIDEO     Qries

Information on the Performance
Information about the Recording
  • Published by: mezzo  
  • Date Published: 2014  
  • Format: Streaming
  • Quality Video: 4 Audio:4
  • Subtitles: nosubs  
  • Video Recording from: andantemoderato     FULL VIDEO
  •  
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION ON THIS PERFORMANCE

0:01:22 Claudio Monteverdi (1567-1643): Tempo la cetra, dal Settimo libro dei madrigali – Rosa del Ciel from “Orfeo”
0:08:00 Tarquinio Merula (1595-1665): Folle è ben che si crede 0:14:25 Alessandro Piccinini (1566-1638): Aria di Sarabanda
0:17:25 Monteverdi: Voglio di vita uscir (I wish to leave this life)
0:22:35 Francesco Cavalli (1602-1676): Lasso, io vivo e non ha vita, from “Egisto”, an opera in a prologue and three acts by Francesco Cavalli. It was designated as a favola dramatica musicale. The Italian libretto was by Giovanni Faustini, his second text for Cavalli.
0:26:50 Giovanni Girolamo Kapsperger (also: Johann(es) Hieronymus Kapsberger, 1580-1651): Toccata arpeggiata
0:29:00 Monteverdi: Dormo ancora o son desto? (Am I still asleep, or am I awake?) from Il ritorno d’Ulisse in patria, SV 325, “The Return of Ulysses to his Homeland”, an opera consisting of a prologue and five acts (later revised to three), set by Claudio Monteverdi to a libretto by Giacomo Badoaro.
0:33:30 Bartolomé de Selma y Salaverde (1580-1640): Susanna Passeggiata
0:39:35 Monteverdi: Perchè se m’odiavi
0:42:20 Giovanni Maria Trabaci (1575-1647): Toccata prima a quattro
0:45:15 Cavalli: Dormi, cara Didone from “Didone”, an opera by Francesco Cavalli, set to a libretto by Giovanni Francesco Busenello (later librettist for Claudio Monteverdi). The opera was first performed at Venice’s Teatro San Cassiano during 1641. The plot is based on Virgil’s Aeneid (Book 4 in particular), though Busenello, in his second libretto for Cavalli, replaces Dido’s tragic suicide of Virgil with a happy ending in which Dido marries Iarbas, King of the Getuli, who saves Dido from herself after Aeneas abandons her. The action is divided into a prologue and 3 acts.

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