Our privacy policy was last updated on Friday 31 January 2020View it hereDismiss
Sign in
Bachtrack logo
Home
What's on
Reviews
Articles
Video
Site
EventsReviewsArticlesVideo

Work: L’amour des trois oranges (The Love for Three Oranges)

Find classical music concert, opera, ballet and dance listings
Fact file
ComposerProkofiev, Sergei (1891-1953)
Period20th century
Year1919
Work typeOpera / Oratorio
Upcoming eventsSee more...

BerlinDie Liebe zu drei Orangen

© Monika Rittershaus
Prokofiev: L’amour des trois oranges (The Love for Three Oranges)
Hendrik Vestmann; Andreas Homoki; Komische Oper Berlin; Frank Philipp Schlößmann; Mechthild Seipel; Franck Evin; Werner Hintze
Latest reviewsSee more...

Prokofiev's commedia dell’arte showpiece in Philadelphia

Barry Banks (Truffaldino) and Katherine Pracht (Pincess Linetta) © Kelly & Massa for Opera Philadelphia
Alessandro Talevi production for Festival O has sight gags and vaudeville tricks aplenty and features splendid voices in a fine cast. 
*****
Read more

Supernatural high jinks in Prague: The Love for Three Oranges

Marie Fajtová (Ninette) © Dasa Wharton
A colorful, light-hearted approach captures the spirit of Prokofiev's LʼAmour des trois oranges.
****1
Read more

Laugh out loud Three Oranges in Sydney

A revival of Francesca Zambello's production of Prokofiev's Love for Three Oranges at the Sydney Opera House is a joy, thanks to the antics of Kanen Breen at the head of a strong cast.
****1
Read more

Colorful and juicy: Prokofiev's L'amour des trois oranges with The Netherlands Opera

The Netherlands Opera’s revival production of Prokofiev’s L’amour des trois oranges is sweet, juicy, and just a bit bitter in the right moments.This production presents Prokofiev’s piece in the original French with Dutch and English supertitles. At its first performance in Chicago in 1921, Prokofiev’s opera was presented in French rather than Russian. French is a sensible choice for this region.
*****
Read more

Virtuelle Welt: Prokofjews Die Liebe zu drei Orangen in Stuttgart

Carole Wilson (Fata Morgana) und Michael Ebbecke (Der Zauberer Celio) © Matthias Baus
Axel Ranisch gestaltet eine verpixelte Opern- und Computerwelt, die wunderlicher kaum mehr sein könnte.
*****
Read more