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Performer: Lucio Gallo

Upcoming eventsSee more...

BerlinFalstaff

Verdi: Falstaff
Daniel Barenboim; Mario Martone; Staatsoper Berlin; Margherita Palli; Ursula Patzak; Lucio Gallo; Barbara Frittoli

DüsseldorfLa traviata

Verdi: La traviata
Davide Crescenzi; Andreas Homoki; Deutsche Oper am Rhein; Marie Jacquot; Antonino Fogliani; Frank Philipp Schlößmann; Gabriele Jaenecke

CologneIl viaggio a Reims

Rossini: Il viaggio a Reims
Riccardo Frizza; Eike Ecker; Oper Köln; TBC; Albina Shagimuratova; Vuvu Mpofu; Adriana Bastidas Gamboa

DüsseldorfTosca

Puccini: Tosca
Davide Crescenzi; Dietrich Hilsdorf; Deutsche Oper am Rhein; Aziz Shokhakimov; Antonino Fogliani; Johannes Leiacker

BerlinTosca

Puccini: Tosca
Eun Sun Kim; Alvis Hermanis; Staatsoper Berlin; Kristīne Jurjāne; Angela Gheorghiu; Vittorio Grigòlo
Latest reviewsSee more...

Tosca under Nazi occupation breaks hearts

Teodor Ilincăi (Cavaradossi) and Ainhoa Arteta (Tosca) © Prudence Upton
Splendid performances and a Nazi makeover turns Puccini's political tragedy into a visceral experience.
****1
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Jaho and Larsson break hearts, Gallo and Hurrell mend them

Lucio Gallo (Gianni Schicchi) and Susanna Hurrell (Lauretta) © Bill Cooper | ROH
A blistering performance of Suor Angelica is the highlight of this strongly performed revival of Richard Jones' 2011 production.
****1
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A sparkling L'elisir d'amore in Zurich

Donizetti’s magic potion was much more Bollinger bubbles than bad Bordeaux.  It was delightful, delicious and de-lovely.
****1
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Graham Vick's Nabucco relocates to modern Tokyo

Nabucco in a shopping mall – this is Graham Vick’s concept for his new production of Verdi’s early masterpiece created specifically for New National Theatre Tokyo.
****1
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Shakespeare Sung: Otello at Covent Garden

Giuseppe Verdi and Arrigo Boito's Otello is renowned as one of the few truly successful Shakespearean operas, and while it's mostly a masterpiece on its own terms rather than Shakespeare's – countless scenes and characters are cut, and the very Verdian drinking song goes on far longer than you'd probably expect – there remains a hint of the brilliance of characterisation with which Shakespeare's p
****1
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