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8 Comments

  1. Vudozahn Reply
    Verdi: Songs. DG: Buy download online. Margaret Price (soprano), Geoffrey Parsons (piano).
  2. Kagadal Reply
    Apr 15,  · Verdi: Nell'orror di notte oscura (Carlo Angiolini) Saioa Hernández (soprano), Aurelio Viribay (piano) RENATA SCOTTO SINGS VERDI SONGS " PERDUTO HO LA PACE" - Duration: Grosskehlchen.
  3. Goltibei Reply
    Tacea la notte placida. Di tale amor (1) – Price. Listen to her in Tacea la notte. The beautiful long bows and the richness of their timbre are impressive. Tacea la notte placida. Di tale amor (2) – Callas. for the Verdi baritone. Synopsis: Di Luna and his soldiers intend to abduct Leonora and the Count sings of his love for her.
  4. Zuluzahn Reply
    CD 2 takes a quantum leap in presence as Price the fully formed opera star—she made Munich her home base at the Bavarian State Opera for 18 years rather than at Covent Garden—sings 15 Verdi songs with the excellent accompaniments of Geoffrey Parsons. By , however, Price began suffering from vocal difficulties that led her away from opera back to song recitals, which had been 4/5(1).
  5. Morn Reply
    Check out Verdi: Songs for Voice and Piano / Seste Romanze I - 4. Nell'orror di notte oscura by Margaret Price & Geoffrey Parsons on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on sinsnabirlalitisyrepbeferbankra.coinfo
  6. Vujinn Reply
    Ramon Vargas has recorded some of these; I haven't heard this CD -- I'm not enthusiastic about spending another $ on Verdi songs, although I trust Vargas. By-pass O'Neill, as well, and get Margaret Price's CD, with the superb Geoffrey Parsons on piano: fewer songs, but far more committed and easier listening.1/5(1).
  7. Kekus Reply
    Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Verdi: Il Trovatore - Joan Sutherland on AllMusic -
  8. Kajizshura Reply
    Verdi, famous for his operatic masterpieces, also found time to scale down his stage sentiments to the recital hall (or, in his time, the salon) to write songs. Throughout the 19th century, Italian opera composers wrote songs for the salon as part of their stock-in-trade.