Street Scene, ENO, Kurt Weill – ภาพที่ดีที่สุด

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Street Scene, ENO, Kurt Weill| ภาพที่ดีที่สุด.

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Street Scene, ENO, Kurt Weill

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ดูเนื้อหาเพิ่มเติมที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อStreet Scene, ENO, Kurt Weill.

ENO version of Street Scene by Kurt Weill, starring Lesley Garrett..

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Michael Dunsdon,Opera,Kurt Weill

#Street #Scene #ENO #Kurt #Weill

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11 thoughts on “Street Scene, ENO, Kurt Weill – ภาพที่ดีที่สุด”

  1. John Kitchiner, Baritone: George Jones
    Richard Halton, Baritone: Harry Easter
    Keel Watson, Baritone: Henry Davis
    Arwel Huw Morgan, Bass: Carl Olsen
    Mark Richardson, Bass: Frank Maurrant
    Meriel Dickinson, Mezzo-soprano: Emma Jones
    Shelagh Squires, Mezzo-soprano Olga Olsen
    Judith Douglas, Mezzo-soprano: Second Nursemaid
    Janice Cairns, Soprano: Anna Maurrant
    Fiammetta Doria, Soprano: First Nursemaid
    Christine Bunning, Soprano: Greta Fiorentino
    Claire Daniels, Soprano: Jenny Hildebrand
    Lesley Garrett, Soprano: Rose Maurrant
    Terry Jenkins, Tenor: Abraham Kaplan
    Harry Nicoll, Tenor: Daniel Buchanan
    Amthony Mee, Tenor: Lippo Fiorentino
    Kevin Anderson, Tenor: Sam Kaplan
    Philip Gould: Dick McGann
    Caroline O'Conner: Mae Jones
    Daniel Ison: Willie Maurrant
    Lisa Bluthal, Speaking Role: Shirley Kaplan
    Don McCorkindale, Speaking Role: Steve Sankey
    Greg Winter, Speaking Role: Vincent Jones

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  2. The opera takes place on the doorstep of a tenement on the East Side of Manhattan on two brutally hot days in 1946. The story focuses on two plotlines: the romance between Rose Maurrant and her neighbor Sam Kaplan; and on the extramarital affair of Rose's mother, Anna, which is eventually discovered by Rose's irritable father, Frank. The show portrays the ordinary romances, squabbles and gossips of the neighbors, as the mounting tensions involving the Maurrant family eventually build into a tragedy of epic proportions.

    Act 1
    As the curtain rises, we are introduced to some of the residents of the apartment block where the action takes place. Emma Jones and Greta Fiorentino lament the incredible heatwave that is gripping New York (Ain't It Awful, The Heat?). They are joined by another neighbor Olga Olsen, who tells of the stress of dealing with her newborn baby and her husband Carl, and an old man, Abraham Kaplan, who sings of the murders and scandals in the press, whilst joining in with the opening number. Henry Davis, the janitor, enters from the basement and sings of his ambitions to greater things (I Got A Marble And A Star). Young Willie Maurrant enters and calls for his mother, who enters at the window and throws him a dime to buy a soda. The three women (Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Fiorentino and Mrs. Olsen) persuade Mrs. Maurrant to come downstairs and be sociable, and as she descends, they gossip about the rumour that Mrs. Maurrant and Steve Sankey, the milkman, have been having an affair (Get A Load Of That). Mrs. Maurrant comes down to chat and Mrs. Olsen goes back down to her cellar apartment to tend to her baby. Sam Kaplan comes out of the house and asks after Mrs. Maurrant's daughter, Rose, but she hasn't got back from work yet. He leaves to go to the library. Daniel Buchanan enters, jittery; he's nervous because his wife is upstairs about to have a baby. He and the women sing of the perils of childbirth in a short Arietta, When A Woman Has A Baby. Just as he runs upstairs to tend to his wife, Mrs. Maurrant's husband Frank comes home. He mentions that he is going on a business trip to New Haven tomorrow, and argues with his wife about Rose not being home yet (She Shouldn't Be Staying Out Nights). Fuming, he storms into the house, just as George Jones returns home from work and chats with the ladies for a while. Anna Maurrant sings an aria about the importance of putting your faith in a brighter tomorrow (Somehow I Never Could Believe). Steve Sankey enters and a tense scene ensues between him and the suspecting women. Almost immediately after he departs, Mrs. Maurrant heads off in the same direction, under the guise of going to look for her son. Mr. Jones, Mr. Olsen, Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Fiorentino sing more about the scandal (Whatcha Think Of That). Mrs. Olsen runs in excited and says that she has just seen Sankey and Mrs. Maurrant standing close together around the back of a local warehouse. Lippo Fiorentino returns home from work with an armful of ice cream cones for everybody. The two Fiorentinos, the two Olsens, Mr. Jones and Henry Davis sing a jubilant sextet praising ice cream (Ice Cream Sextet). Maurrant has been watching, and when his wife comes back he questions her about where she's been. She tells him she's been looking for Willie, and Maurrant and Abraham Kaplan argue about parenting, and later economics. Kaplan uses the example of the Hildebrand family who live upstairs, who are run by a struggling single mother who is unable to pay the rent, to illustrate his point. Maurrant and Kaplan's argument almost becomes physical, but the neighbors and Kaplan's granddaughter Shirley hold the two men back. Maurrant sings about how he longs for a return to traditional moral values in Let Things Be Like They Always Was. Immediately after, Jennie Hildebrand and other high-school girls enter the street coming home from their graduation ceremony. The ensemble sings a jubilant celebration number, Wrapped In A Ribbon And Tied In A Bow. Steve Sankey's entrance causes an abrupt end to the celebrations. After the awkward silence of the neighbors forces him to leave, Sam brings Willie Maurrant on in tears. Willie has been fighting with a local kid and Sam stepped in to break it up. Mr. Maurrant leaves to go to the local bar to have a drink, warning that there'll be trouble if Rose isn't home by the time he gets back, whilst Mrs. Maurrant takes Willie upstairs. As soon as they leave, the neighbors all begin gossiping about the Maurrant family. Sam gets passionately upset, chiding the neighbors for gossiping so much behind their backs, and then storms off. All the neighbors say goodnight and go to bed, except Mr. Jones, who goes to the bar to shoot some pool. Sam returns onstage and sings of his crippling loneliness (Lonely House). Sam goes into the house, then Rose enters with her boss, Harry Easter, who has walked her home. Easter attempts to charm Rose, taking her in his arms and kissing her. He then tries to win her over with a tempting song, promising her that if she were to run away with him he could get her a gig on Broadway (Wouldn't You Like To Be On Broadway?). Rose, however, sticks to her convictions, and sings a Cavatina about how she will always choose true love over showy promises (What Good Would The Moon Be?). Rose sees her father returning home and tells Easter to leave. Maurrant questions her about who she was talking to, and gets angry when she tells him that they had been out dancing. He goes upstairs to bed, furious. Buchanan rushes out of the house and asks Rose to go and phone the doctor, as his wife's baby is about to be born. He heads back upstairs, and as Rose is leaving, she passes young Mae Jones and her suitor, Dick McGann. The two have been out dancing and are flirting, and they sing a fast-paced jitterbug about their infatuation with one another (Moon-faced, Starry-eyed). After they dance on the sidewalk, they passionately run upstairs into the house, after saying a drunken good-night to Rose, who has returned from phoning the doctor. Mae's brutish elder brother Vincent returns home, and begins harassing Rose. Sam sees him hassling her out of the window, and comes outside to confront him, however Vincent violently lays him out on the sidewalk. Vincent is about to continue his attack when his mother, Mrs. Jones, comes outside to see what the commotion is. He immediately seizes up and innocently goes upstairs at his mother's order. Sam and Rose are left alone, and Sam is embarrassed that he was humiliated by Vincent in front of Rose. Sam laments the terrible strife of living in the slums, but Rose calms him down by reminding him of a poem he once read her (Remember That I Care). Dr. Wilson arrives and goes upstairs to tend to Mrs. Buchanan, and Mr. Maurrant calls Rose and tells her to go to bed. Sam and Rose share a kiss on the sidewalk, and then Rose runs up to bed, just as Henry Davis comes upstairs and starts sweeping the stoop for the night (I Got A Marble And A Star (Reprise)). Rose calls goodnight to Sam from the window and Sam is left alone on the midnight street as the curtain slowly falls to end Act 1.

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  3. A great , great opera. Lesley Garrett at her best , but with so many fine supporting roles. Meriel Dickinson is a great Mrs Jones for instance. So well directed, great orchestral playing . Fabulous.

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