Carmen - traduction vers
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Carmen - traduction vers

Les tringles des sistres tintaient; Carmen opera; Escamillo; CARMEN; Carmen by George Bizet; Carmen (opera); Don José (Carmen)
  • Galli-Marié]] as Carmen
  • Cartoon from ''[[Journal amusant]]'', 1875
  • Lithograph of act 1 in the premiere performance, by [[Pierre-Auguste Lamy]], 1875
  • ''Carmen'' at the New York Met in 1915; a publicity photograph that shows the three principal stars: [[Geraldine Farrar]], [[Enrico Caruso]] and [[Pasquale Amato]]
  • Act 4: ''A square in Seville''
  • Georges Bizet, photograph by [[Étienne Carjat]], 1875
  • Carmen sings the "Habanera", act 1
  • Ludovic Halévy and Henri Meilhac, who together wrote the libretto for ''Carmen''
  • Prosper Mérimée, whose novella ''Carmen'' of 1845 inspired the opera
  • it}} in ''Carmen'' (1909)
  • [[Magdalena Kožená]] and [[Jonas Kaufmann]] at the [[Salzburg Festival]] 2012
  • Many distinguished artistes sang the role of Carmen in early productions of the opera.

Frida Kahlo         
  • Kahlo's [[death mask]] on her bed in La Casa Azul
  • Kahlo and Rivera's houses in [[San Ángel]]; they lived there from 1934 until their divorce in 1939, after which it became his studio
  • Effigy of Kahlo for [[Day of the Dead]] at the Museo Frida Kahlo
  • Rivera, Kahlo, and [[Anson Goodyear]]
  • Kahlo photographed by her father in 1926
  • Guillermo]]
  • ''[[Self-Portrait with Thorn Necklace and Hummingbird]]'' (1940), [[Harry Ransom Center]]
  • Kahlo (centre), [[Nayantara Sahgal]] (right) and Rita Dar at Casa Azul in 1947
  • Kahlo on 15 June 1919, aged 11
  • Cristina]], Matilde, and Adriana, photographed by their father, 1916
  • La Casa Azul]], which has been open to the public since 1958 as a museum dedicated to Frida Kahlo.
  • Kahlo's wheelchair and adjustable easel in La Casa Azul, with one of her still lifes from her final years
  • Vogue]]''
Kahlo, Frida; Magdalena Carmen Frida Kahlo y Calderon; Frida Kalho; Freda Kahlo; Frida Carlo; Frida Cahlo; Magdalena Carmen Frida Kahlo y Calderón; Frieda Kahlo; Firda Kahlo; Frida Khalo; Frida Rivera; Frida kahlo; Frida Kalo; Kahlo; Fantasmones Siniestros
n. Frida Kahlo (1907-1954), mexikanische Künstlerin für ihre Großzahl an Selbstportraits bekannt, Ehefrau des Wandmalers Diego Rivera
n. Carmen, weiblicher oder männlicher Vorname; Oper von George Bizet komponiert in 1875
Alexandre Cesar Leopold Bizet         
Alexandre Cesare Leopold Bizet; Bizet; George Bizet; Georges Alexandre César Léopold Bizet; Alexandre Cesar Leopold Bizet; G. Bizet; Georges Alexandre Cesar Leopold Bizet; Georges Bizet's; Alexandre César Léopold Bizet; Alexandre Bizet; Georges bizet
n. Alexandre Cesar Leopold Bizet, Georges Bizet (1838-1875), französischer Nomponist berühmt für seine Oper "Carmen"


·adj Industrious; active.



Carmen (French: [kaʁmɛn] (listen)) is an opera in four acts by the French composer Georges Bizet. The libretto was written by Henri Meilhac and Ludovic Halévy, based on the novella of the same title by Prosper Mérimée. The opera was first performed by the Opéra-Comique in Paris on 3 March 1875, where its breaking of conventions shocked and scandalised its first audiences. Bizet died suddenly after the 33rd performance, unaware that the work would achieve international acclaim within the following ten years. Carmen has since become one of the most popular and frequently performed operas in the classical canon; the "Habanera" from act 1 and the "Toreador Song" from act 2 are among the best known of all operatic arias.

The opera is written in the genre of opéra comique with musical numbers separated by dialogue. It is set in southern Spain and tells the story of the downfall of Don José, a naïve soldier who is seduced by the wiles of the fiery gypsy Carmen. José abandons his childhood sweetheart and deserts from his military duties, yet loses Carmen's love to the glamorous torero Escamillo, after which José kills her in a jealous rage. The depictions of proletarian life, immorality, and lawlessness, and the tragic death of the main character on stage, broke new ground in French opera and were highly controversial.

After the premiere, most reviews were critical, and the French public was generally indifferent. Carmen initially gained its reputation through a series of productions outside France, and was not revived in Paris until 1883. Thereafter, it rapidly acquired popularity at home and abroad. Later commentators have asserted that Carmen forms the bridge between the tradition of opéra comique and the realism or verismo that characterised late 19th-century Italian opera.

The music of Carmen has since been widely acclaimed for brilliance of melody, harmony, atmosphere, and orchestration, and for the skill with which Bizet musically represented the emotions and suffering of his characters. After the composer's death, the score was subject to significant amendment, including the introduction of recitative in place of the original dialogue; there is no standard edition of the opera, and different views exist as to what versions best express Bizet's intentions. The opera has been recorded many times since the first acoustical recording in 1908, and the story has been the subject of many screen and stage adaptations.

Exemples de prononciation pour Carmen
1. Carmen.
Revolutionary Change _ Jeff Johnson + More _ Talks at Google
2. CARMEN PAVLOVICH: Hello, I'm Carmen Pavlovian,
Broadway's King Kong _ Talks at Google
3. Dismantle Carmen?
Around the World in 80 Days (2004)
4. with Carmen.
Revolutionary Change _ Jeff Johnson + More _ Talks at Google
5. Carmen Puliafito,
Exemples du corpus de texte pour Carmen
1. Carmen, president the lobbying firm the Carmen Group Inc.
2. The third time could be the charm for Carmen Electra.
3. Carmen Marc Valvo Carmen Marc Valvo is a consistent source of gala–worthy eveningwear and splashy swimwear, so what was unexpected was the strength of the daywear.
4. The cast: Penélope Cruz, Carmen Maura, Lola Dueńas.
5. You are such a coward, Carmen Otero Montoya told Rader.