Rossini's The Barber of Seville from San Francisco Opera
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All offers for The Barber of Seville have expired.
The last date listed for The Barber of Seville was Tuesday October 31, 2006 / 8:00pm.
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- Full Price:
- $62.00 - $126.65
- Our Price:
- $31.60 - $68.50
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Dr. Bartolo’s house in Seville
Count Almaviva loves the beautiful Rosina, who is kept a virtual prisoner in the house of her lecherous guardian Dr. Bartolo. Almaviva hires jack-of-all-trades Figaro to liberate her, which he does with an ingenious array of hilarious tricks and disguises. In this not-to-be missed production, even Dr. Bartolo’s house takes part in the action!
Figaro: Nathan Gunn
Rosina: Allyson McHardy
Count Almaviva: John Osborn
Bartolo: Bruno de Simone
Don Basilio: Phillip Ens
Conductor: Maurizio Barbacini
Production: Johannes Schaaf
Stage Director: Roy Rallo
Set Designer: Hans Dieter Schaal
Costume Designer: Yan Tax
Lighting Designer: Robert Hill
Original Lighting Design: Paul Pyant
About the Ticket Supplier: San Francisco Opera
A leader among international opera companies for nine decades, San Francisco Opera was founded in 1923 by Gaetano Merola (1881–1953). Merola and his successor as general director, Kurt Herbert Adler, established a formidable institution heralded for its first-rate productions and roster of international opera stars. The landmark War Memorial Opera House has been the Company’s home since October 15, 1932.
After Adler’s tenure, the Company was led by Terence A. McEwen (1982–1988), Lotfi Mansouri (1988–2001), and Pamela Rosenberg (2001–2005). In January 2006 David Gockley became the Opera’s sixth general director after more than 30 years at the helm of Houston Grand Opera. That May, Gockley took opera to the center of the community with a free outdoor simulcast of Puccini’s Madama Butterfly. Subsequent simulcasts, including seven at AT&T Park, have collectively drawn nearly 200,000 opera fans. Created in 2007 the Koret-Taube Media Suite has enabled the Company to produce simulcasts and other projects including OperaVision (screens providing HD close-up shots for patrons in balcony seats), the Grand Opera Cinema Series in theaters and performing arts centers, an annual series of KQED telecasts, and releases of DVDs and Blu-Rays of recent performances. Regular San Francisco Opera radio broadcasts returned to national and international airwaves in 2007.
Italian conductor Nicola Luisotti, one of the opera world’s most exciting conductors, has been music director since the fall of 2009.