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Prior to the premiere, there were difficulties in casting the lead tenor, and Gounod was said to have composed the last act twice, but after the public general rehearsal and first night (April 27, 1867 at the Théâtre-Lyrique), it was hailed as a major success for the composer.

Come judge for yourself!


 


Comments

07/22/2015 1:30am

This was hailed as a major success for the composer.

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09/08/2015 10:22am

Why do they call it the best novel ever written? I dont know.

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12/11/2015 1:57am

thank you very much,, amazing post..

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12/11/2015 2:04am

Wow, cool post. I’d like to write like this too

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12/13/2015 6:39pm

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09/06/2016 6:33am

Amazing content. I bookmarked this app development page.

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11/30/2016 5:58am

Today, an artist who plays any instrument in the flute family can be known as a flute player (maintained "FLEW-tist", most basic in the US),[8] or flute player (affirmed "Defect tist", most basic in the UK),[9] or basically a woodwind player (all the more impartially). Flute player goes back to no less than 1603, the most punctual quote refered to by the Oxford English Dictionary. Flute player was utilized as a part of 1860 by Nathaniel Hawthorne in The Marble Faun, in the wake of being embraced amid the eighteenth century from Italy (flautista, itself from flauto), in the same way as other musical terms in England since the Italian Renaissance. Other English terms, now for all intents and purposes out of date, are fluter (15th–19th centuries)[10][11][12] and flutenist (17th–18th hundreds of years)

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    Authors

    Gregory Stuart, Marketing and Development Specialist, MDLO.

    Wayne Millan, Classics Professor at George Washington University.


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