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Figaro


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Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
   composed the opera   
The Marriage of Figaro
A sequel to "The Barber of Seville"
Brotherhood Of Man
   had a U.K. Number One single with   
Figaro
February 5 1978 for 1 week
1786
      
Mozart Published Le Nozze Di Figaro
In Austria
Figaro
   appears in   
Disney's Pinocchio
Count Almaviva
   features in   
The Marriage of Figaro
Unfaithful to his wife, Rosina in this Mozart comic opera
Rosina
   features in   
The Marriage of Figaro
Countess Almaviva; lyric soprano role
Figaro
   features in   
The Marriage of Figaro
Bass-baritone voice; the Count's valet
Susanna
   features in   
The Marriage of Figaro
Figaro's future wife; in the service of the Countess
Ruggiero Leoncavallo
   composed   
La Jeunesse De Figaro (1906)
The Marriage of Figaro
   features the aria   
"Voi, Che Sapete"
Mozart
The Marriage of Figaro
   features the aria   
"Non PiĆ¹ Andrai"
Bass aria
The Marriage of Figaro
   features the aria   
"Dove Sono"
Soprano aria sung by Countess Almaviva
The Marriage of Figaro
   features the aria   
"Se Vuol Ballare"
"if you want to dance"; can be read as a political attack on the nobility of Mozart's time
The Marriage of Figaro
   features the duet   
Che Soave Zeffiretto
Soprano and soprano
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
   composed   
Le Nozze Di Figaro (The Marriage of Figaro)
(1786) This comic opera was banned at some European courts due to the scandalous behavior of its characters. Chiefly offensive to royal audiences was the depiction of an aristocrat (The Count) as morally corrupt. Also objectionable was the notion that Figaro, a mere servant, might be so much cleverer than his entitled master.
Pierre-Augustin Caron De Beaumarchais
   wrote   
The Marriage of Figaro
1784; basis for Mozart's opera






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