Io sono una donna fedele (Tamburi) (Italian Edition)
Suicides and Squanderers. The Harpies. Pier delle Vigne — Third Ring. Violence against God. The Old Man of Crete — The Third Ring. Violence against Nature. Sodomites; Clerics and Literary Men. Brunetto Latini — Sodomites; Warriors and Statesmen. Guido Guerra. The Cord of St. Francis — Violence against Art Industry. Geryon — The dominant figure of this canto is that of Geryon, the wonderfully drawn symbol of Fraud, the sin of perverted Reason, which is described as stronger by far than all defensive or offensive armor, and as spiritually the most foully corruptive of all classes of sin.
The Eighth Circle. The Hell of Malice. The First Trench. Pandars and Seducers. Jason — The Eighth Circle continued. The Second Trench. Flatterers and Prostitutes. Thais — The Third Trench. Simoniacs, Spiritual Prostitutes. Nicholas III. Boniface VIII. Clement V — The Fourth Trench. Diviners, Soothsayers and Practicers of Magic. Manto — The Fifth Trench. The Evil Claws. Corrupt Politicians and Grafters, Political Prostitutes — The Fifth Trench continued.
Corrupt Politicians and Grafters. Cianpolo — The Sixth Trench. Fra Catalano — The Seventh Trench. Vanni Fucci — The Seventh Trench continued. Cacus — The Eighth Trench. Fraudulent Counselors and Insincere Rhetoricians. Ulysses — The Eighth Trench continued. Fraudulent Counselors. Romagna in Guido da Montefeltro — The Ninth Trench. Sowers of Discord between Churches, States, and Individuals. Bertran de Born. The Ninth Trench continued.
Sowers of Discord Geri del Bello — The Tenth Trench. Falsifiers 1 of Metals. Griffolino — The Tenth Trench continued. Gianni Schicchi. Master Adam. Sinon — The Edge of the Bank overlooking the Central Well. Titans, Giants, or Supermen. Similarly all over Florence and throughout Italy slabs will be found commemorating his famous references to historic sites.
The Ninth Circle. Traitors to their Relatives. Camicion de Pazzi — Traitors to their Country. Bocca degli Abati — The Second Ring continued. Traitors to their Country or Party. Count Ugolino — Traitors to their Guests. Frate Alberigo. The Fourth Ring. Traitors to their Benefactors. Traitors to Human and Divine Majesty.
In Satan, Man has seen the reality of the three dangers which prevented his access to the Mountain of Delight. The sensual Leopard of Incontinent Appetite, the arrogant Lion of Bestial Violence, and the greedy, materialistic Wolf of Malicious Fraud and Treachery are seen to have been adumbrations of the Impotence, Ignorance, and Hatred that spring from rebellion against the equally Almighty, All-wise, and All-loving Spirit of the Universe.
The Fall of Lucifer — Iracondi ed Accidiosi. Cerchio Settimo. Girone Primo. Violenza contro il Prossimo. Omicidi e Guastatori. Girone Secondo. Cerchio Ottavo. Bolgia Prima. Ruffiani e Seduttori. Bolgia Seconda. Adulatori e Meretrici. Dante, representing Man, astray in the Wood of Sin, at the age of thirty-five. Dante having been born in , the date of the Vision recorded in the Poem is Later than the time of line 13, early in the morning of Good Friday, , at the beginning of Spring, when the sun was in the constellation of Aries, where it was believed to have been on the day of Creation.
The Wolf, evidently the most dangerous of the three Beasts to Dante, represents the class of sins spiritually the most dangerous to Man. The prophecy of the Veltro, or Hound, a vaguely described future deliverer of Italy, Can Grande the great Dog della Scala, of Verona, which lies between two Feltros, being possibly intended. That the source of the Wolf is Envy, the offspring of Pride, falls in with the above interpretation of the worst of the three animals, Greed.
Invocation of the Muses, who represent the Arts and Sciences, upon a knowledge of which a poet must draw, as well as upon his own Genius and Memory. Aeneas, who descended into Hades to get the help, which led to his conquest of Italy, and eventually to the glories of Imperial and Papal Rome. Fearlessness and Freedom, here as elsewhere, the great spiritual qualities.
Virgil Reason accepted by Dante as his Leader, Lord and Teacher, titles with which he addresses, or refers to, him appositely in each case. Herewith the two poets enter upon the rough road which leads them underground to the outer Gate of Hell. Inscription on the Gate, describing Hell as being a spiritual state, in the letter of the allegory, a place eternally created by the Power, Wisdom, and even the Love of God, wherein Pain is the eternal concomitant of Disobedience of a Will inspired by perfect Justice. Fearlessness the initial quality requisite of whoever would know Reality.
The stars, here as elsewhere, the symbols of the Hope, abandoned by whoever enters Hell. Cowards, Neutrals, and the Lukewarm in moral and spiritual concerns, who, held in contempt by the universe, are rejected by Heaven and Hell alike. The restless Flag of Fashion followed by those whose deeds, thoughts, feelings, and beliefs are not self-determined.
Most commentators take him to be Celestine V, who was induced to abdicate the Papacy through humility by the fraudulent intrigues of his successor, Boniface VIII.
Never spiritually alive, they act only under external compulsion, while their blood and tears serve only to feed lower forms of life. The river Acheron, crossed by all who, in willing sin, will its equivalent and inseparable punishment. Charon, the Ferryman of Acheron, who refuses to receive Dante, because he is not, as are the others, spiritually dead. The password which prevails in the realm of Incontinence, where Reason, though neglected, is respected. Under the symbolism of earthquake, wind, and lightning Dante describes his mysterious birth by a flash of intuition, as it were, into a first appreciation of the truth which pervades the whole of his Inferno, that any state of Sin is one with its accompanying, or equivalent Pain.
Specially deserving of notice are the occasions when Virgil and Dante show Edition: current; Page: [ [xxvii] ] sympathy, or refuse it, for sinners in the lower world. This outermost circle portrays the spiritual state of the innocent and worthy, but pagan-minded, who, not having attained the Christian conception of life, cannot, while in that state, share in its happiness, and who therefore, though desiring, have no hope. The light surrounding these illustrious Pagans is only a hemisphere, because their loyalty to Reason was unquickened by spiritual faith.
Dante received among them as an equal, a claim on his part more than confirmed by the verdict of posterity. The military and political Heroes of the Trojan-Roman civilization, with the chivalric Saladin as the only representative of Mohamedanism. A commentary on Aristotle, followed by the great medieval theologian, Thomas Aquinas. Dante here enters the real Hell of Sin and Pain, whose darkness is nowhere mitigated even by the half light of Reason. As, in descending, the circles grow narrower, the sins they reveal and the pain the latter involve are conceived as growing in intensity.
His tail is with grim humor conceived as long enough to girdle him eight times. A suggestion of the danger of contamination in an unguarded examination of Sin. Carnal sinners in general; their punishment being merely a picture of their sin, they are swept around in the dark by the aimless winds of sexual passion uncontrolled by Reason.
Blaming God, or others, and not themselves, characteristic of those held in Hell. Semiramis leads those who sinned through brutal lasciviousness, or incest. In marked contrast with Semiramis, Dido of Carthage, who, faithless to her plighted loyalty to her dead husband, gave herself to Aeneas, leads those who weakly yielded to a genuine, though illegal, love for one person. The pitiful story of Francesca da Rimini and Paolo Malatesta, which has made its fifth canto one of the most popular of the Inferno, is treated by Dante with his utmost poetic charm and sympathy, because though sinful, theirs was the sin of a genuine love.
Noteworthy is the contrast between the love of the man and that of the woman. When found together, Francesca and Paolo were killed, without a chance of repentance, by her husband, Gianciotto Malatesta, lord of Rimini.
- Online Library of Liberty.
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The Italian dottore is best taken here, as above, as meaning not teacher, but leader. The cold and dirty rain in which the Gluttons are submerged, and the three-mouthed monster, Cerberus, who torments them, represent their disgusting abuse of the natural and necessary appetite for Food.
Sympathy, because gluttony and the like are sins to which the social and good-natured are peculiarly tempted.
The Bianchi and Neri are the factions referred to. Three suns are three years. Of the two just men in Florence, it is quite like Dante to have had himself in mind as one. Illustrious citizens of Florence, whom Dante respected for their civic virtues, but whom he will see lower down in Hell, because of their personal sins.
Almost all sinners wish to be remembered on earth, except traitors, who have wholly broken the social bond. Christ at the Final Judgment. Men are justly judged by a comparison of their lives with that of the moral and spiritual Record-holder of the race. What it was probably intended to be, incomprehensible jargon, or a clucked out appeal to Satan.
It is because of the perfection of Divine Justice that sin is self-punished. Misers and Prodigals represented as wasting their lives in selfishly amassing and holding, or in squandering Wealth; Abuse and Nonuse, here, as elsewhere in the realm of Incontinence, being opposed to rational Use. Charybdis in the Strait of Messina. Dante uses unrecognizability to describe sins which result in, or are due to, lack of character. Mediaeval mythology conceived of Angels and Intelligences in somewhat the same way that Laws are conceived of in the intellectual mythology of modern Science.
On the opening night, Lauri-Volpi noticed that the public remained unresponsive to the aria 'Nessun Dorma', as Puccini had written it - that is, without the'corona' on the final high B. He can rightly be called the creator of the 'Nessun Dorma' as it is sung today.
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It was not a singularly beautiful voice, especially, although his mezza voce singing could be ravishing. Although his acting could be fiery, Lauri-Volpi was not an exacting musician, and could often be counted on to alter the time values of high notes As anyone who sang with him will underscore, the high C was nothing for him. New York was the scene of her first triumph.
She substituted for the indisposed Anna Case at a concert in Carnegie Hall. In she started recording for the Victor company. The same year she was very successful in London. In she made her debut as Aida at the Hamburg State Opera. She appeared there until In she sang a number of highly successful performances at Covent Garden. This recording enjoyed almost legendary fame and familiarized her name throughout the world.
In she made her Met debut as Aida and remained a member of the Met ensemble until She is a true spinto soprano of brilliance forward placement , above all in the upper register. Dusolina Giannini is an expressive and passionate singer, backed by a strong temperament and impeccable musicianship. I have never personally seen one of her records, they seem to be elusive and must not have remained in the catalog long. These show a dramatic soprano voice of great expressiveness and contrast to a career which was probably completed in a relatively modest setting.
She must not be confused with the famous Lina Cavalieri. Allied to it musically is how well she has thought out details of phrasing, articulation, inflection, and shading, and yet what comes across sounds as if it is being created on the spot Pederzini [was] one of the best mezzos of my whole experience. Hers was not perhaps one of the greatest vocal organs, but she used it splendidly and had a beautiful vocal intensity onstage which made her performances riveting. In the opening bars she sings through the rests between the notes; in this omission of the rests was universal practice, as were the frequent tempo changes, holds, and interpolated ornaments, all sanctified by Patti and therefore approved of by Verdi.
Not only did she employ them in tender, idyllic and elegiac moments, but she also adapted them to dramatic ends, so that on occasion the whole tension of a scene was carried on a slender thread of sound…. No one has surpassed her in the variety of colour and gradation of tone of which she was capable; and her power of communication, achieved by the simplest of means, was remarkable.
Like Callas, her voice had a certain veiled tone, one making it near-perfect for tragic heroines; she was an excellent actress and a beautiful woman, and also had some major vocal troubles towards the end of her career, though was still able to thrill audiences by her vocal and physical communication. Muzio's vocal acting was poignantly subtle, based on colors and shading of her tone, rather than the harsh-toned, uncontrolled shrieks or melodramatic gulping sobs that too often passed and still do for dramatic high notes or powerful involvement, and she was known as 'the Duse of song', after Eleonora Duse, an actress famed for her intensity.
There was more than a hint of Arimondi in the ease and flexibility of style and the expressive use of tone colour, and he pointed his phrases and sang with a clarity and sonority only to be found in the true bass. After his career he taught singing in Milan. He resigned from both positions to devote himself to singing, which he had studied as a second 'instrument' for years, becoming a major opera star with the Metropolitan Opera.
Campanari was invited to the United States by the management of the Boston Symphony Orchestra and arrived in , again taking the position of first solo cellist under conductor Wilhelm Gericke. Campanari remained with the Met where he gave more than performances until Campanari made a number of acoustic recordings prior to World War I. At the Library Resource type. Media type. CD 4 Microfilm 4. Call number.
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Italy 1. Organization as author. Bayerische Staatsbibliothek. Musikabteilung 1 British Library 1 British Library. Additional 1 British Library. King's Music Library 1 Deutsche Staatsbibliothek. View results as: View Normal Gallery Brief. Sort by relevance relevance new to the Libraries year new to old year old to new author title. Vocal score Handel, George Frideric, , composer.
H13 L95 Unavailable At bindery Request. Parnasso in festa. H13 P2 Unknown. B Unknown. Ombra mai fu : for countertenor and orchestra . Ombra mai fu Nyman, Michael, composer. Full score. N O5 F Unknown. Sound: digital. Digital: audio file; text file. MP3; PDF. Ma se colpa io non ho! In uomini! Orfeo ed Euridice. Ruhe sanft : Zaide ; Le nozze di Figaro.
Eccomi in lieta vesta Oh! Le nozze di Figaro. Porgi amor ; E Susanna non vien! Elle a fui, la tourterelle! Ah no, mio bene! Pace, pace, mio Dio : Leonora ; Don Carlo.
De cet affreux combat ; Pleurez mes yeux! Sola, perduta, abbandonata : Manon ; Tosca.
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Vissi d'arte : Flora Tosca ; Madama Butterfly. Ozean, du Ungeheuer! Agrippina : opera in tre atti : HWV 6 . Agrippina Vocal score Handel, George Frideric,