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La Sonnambula tickets

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La Sonnambula

Venue: Deutsche Oper Berlin

 
Deutsche Oper Berlin
Bismarckstra├če 35
10627 Berlin
 
 
All dates
Season 2019
 

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Next performance (see season calendar above for other dates)
La Sonnambula
Sat 26 January 2019
1
Hour Hall Price Tickets Buy
19:30 Deutsche Oper Berlin 136 € Add to cart
 
 
 
Event details
 

Vincenzo Bellini (1801 – 1835)


Melodramma by Vincenzo Bellini
Libretto by Felice Romani
First performance on 6th March, 1831 at the Teatro Carcano in Milan
A production of the Opera in Stuttgart, premiered on 22nd January, 2012
Premiered at the Deutsche Oper Berlin on 26th January, 2019


In Italian with German and English surtitles


3 hrs / 1 interval


Pre-performance lecture (in German): 45 minutes prior to each performance

 
Program details
 

Conductor: Diego Fasolis 
Director: Jossi Wieler 
Sergio Morabito 
Set design, Costume design: Anna Viebrock 
Light design: Reinhard Traub 
Chorus-Master: Jeremy Bines 
Dramaturge: Lars Gebhardt 
Conte Rodolfo: Ante Jerkunica 
Teresa: Helene Schneiderman 
Amina: Venera Gimadieva 
Pretty Yende (19.05.2019 | 25.05.2019)
Elvino: René Barbera 
Lawrence Brownlee (19.05.2019 | 25.05.2019)
Lisa: Alexandra Hutton 
Alessio: Andrew Harris 
Un Notaio: N. N. 
Chorus: Chor der Deutschen Oper Berlin 
Orchestra: Orchester der Deutschen Oper Berlin 

 
Venue
 
Deutsche Oper Berlin
 

The Deutsche Oper Berlin is an opera company located in the Charlottenburg district of Berlin, Germany. The resident building is the country's second largest opera house and also home to the Berlin State Ballet.

The company's history goes back to the Deutsches Opernhaus built by the then independent city of Charlottenburg—the "richest town of Prussia"—according to plans designed by Heinrich Seeling from 1911. It opened on November 7, 1912 with a performance of Beethoven's Fidelio, conducted by Ignatz Waghalter. After the incorporation of Charlottenburg by the 1920 Greater Berlin Act, the name of the resident building was changed to Städtische Oper (Municipal Opera) in 1925.

Deutsches Opernhaus, 1912
With the Nazi Machtergreifung in 1933, the opera was under control of the Reich Ministry of Public Enlightenment and Propaganda. Minister Joseph Goebbels had the name changed back to Deutsches Opernhaus, competing with the Berlin State Opera in Mitte controlled by his rival, the Prussian minister-president Hermann Göring. In 1935, the building was remodeled by Paul Baumgarten and the seating reduced from 2300 to 2098. Carl Ebert, the pre-World War II general manager, chose to emigrate from Germany rather than endorse the Nazi view of music, and went on to co-found the Glyndebourne opera festival in England. He was replaced by Max von Schillings, who acceded to enact works of "unalloyed German character". Several artists, like the conductor Fritz Stiedry or the singer Alexander Kipnis followed Ebert into emigration. The opera house was destroyed by a RAF air raid on 23 November 1943. Performances continued at the Admiralspalast in Mitte until 1945. Ebert returned as general manager after the war.

After the war, the company in what was now West Berlin used the nearby building of the Theater des Westens until the opera house was rebuilt. The sober design by Fritz Bornemann was completed on 24 September 1961. The opening production was Mozart's Don Giovanni. The new building opened with the current name.

 
 
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