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Performer: Emmanuelle de Negri

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ParisSemiramisIn concert

© Bruno Perroud
Destouches: Semiramis
Margaux Blanchard; Éléonore Pancrazi; Emmanuelle de Negri; Mathias Vidal; Thibault de Damas

HalleLa bellezza ravveduta nel trionfo del tempo e del disinganno

Handel: Il trionfo del Tempo e del Disinganno, HWV 46a
Accademia Bizantina; Ottavio Dantone; Emmanuelle de Negri; Monica Piccinini; Carlos Mena; Martin Vanberg

ParisSalon de la Duchesse du Maine

Bernier, Clérambault, Mouret
Les Arts Florissants; William Christie; Emmanuelle de Negri

AvignonMozart Souverain

Orchestre Régional Avignon-Provence; Samuel Jean; Emmanuelle de Negri; Lucie Roche; Jérome Billy; Pierrick Boisseau

AcreDon Giovanni

Mozart: Don Giovanni
Marc Minkowski; Romain Gilbert; Alexandre Duhamel; Robert Gleadow; Ana Maria Labin
Latest reviewsSee more...

Polished, but no cracker

William Christie © Denis Rouvre
Polished, deft and attentive, Les Arts Florissants deliver in concert the same slickness that we have come to expect from their impressive array of recordings, but lack vital energy.
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The arts are blooming in William Christie’s Budapest Messiah

William Christie © János Posztós | Müpa Budapest
William Christie and his ensemble Les Arts Florissants (or The blooming arts – a reference to an opera by Marc-Antoine Charpentier) visited the Hungarian capital to perform Handel’s Messiah in the exceptional acoustics of the Béla Bartók National Concert Hall. 
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An attempted musical peace treaty: excerpts of André Campra’s L’Europe Galante with Skip Sempé and Capriccio Stravagante

Opening the Oslo International Church Music Festival with excerpts of a secular opera, Skip Sempé and Capriccio Stravagante fail to impress with their performance of Campra's L'Europe galante.
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William Christie in Paris

William Christie named this Salle Pleyel concert “Music for Queen Caroline”, a moving tribute to Handel’s friend, protector and patron, Queen Caroline of Great Britain.
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Atys, an opera fit for a king

In 1676, Louis XIV’s court composer, Jean-Baptiste Lully, wrote Atys, an unusually tragic opera that became a favorite of the king. In 1987, William Christie’s Les Arts Florissants revived it in an acclaimed series of performances in Paris and eventually at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
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