Top 10 similar words or synonyms for gaetano_latilla

ferdinando_bertoni    0.882574

giovanni_battista_pescetti    0.881021

issipile    0.880776

ipermestra    0.879641

felice_alessandri    0.879297

pietro_generali    0.873477

giuseppe_scarlatti    0.870644

pasquale_anfossi    0.869661

giuseppe_gazzaniga    0.869604

pasquale_cafaro    0.868687

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for gaetano_latilla

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Gaetano Latilla Latilla was born in Bari, and studied at the Loreto Conservatory in Naples. He began writing comic operas for the Teatro dei Fiorentini in Naples in 1732, and is best known for his settings of "Gismondo" (Rome, 1737) and "Madama Ciana" (Rome, 1738). These two works, along with two by Rinaldo da Capua, formed the core of the traveling Italian comic opera repertory of the 1740s and early 1750s. He also wrote some opere serie, the first of which was a setting of "Demofoonte" (Venice, 1738).
Gaetano Latilla Gaetano Latilla (12 January 1711 – 15 January 1788) was an Italian opera composer, the most important of the period immediately preceding Niccolò Piccinni (his nephew).
List of operas by Latilla This is a list of the complete operas of the Italian composer Gaetano Latilla (1711–1788).
La buona figliuola La buona figliuola ("The Good-Natured Girl" or "The Accomplish'd Maid"), or La Cecchina ("Cecchina"), is an opera buffa in three acts by Niccolò Piccinni. The libretto, by Carlo Goldoni, is based on Samuel Richardson's novel "Pamela". This was Piccinni's most successful Italian opera. There was a sequel entitled "La buona figliuola maritata" (1761) by the same composer and librettist. "La buona figliuola supposta vedova" by Gaetano Latilla followed in 1766.
Gregorio Babbi Gregorio Babbi (16 November 1708, Cesena - 2 January 1768) was an Italian operatic tenor. He performed in the premieres of numerous operas, including works by Girolamo Abos, Pietro Auletta, Andrea Bernasconi, Giuseppe de Majo, Giuseppe Ferdinando Brivio, Pasquale Cafaro, Gioacchino Cocchi, Nicola Conforto, Pasquale Errichelli, Baldassarre Galuppi, Giuseppe Gazzaniga, Geminiano Giacomelli, Giovanni Antonio Giay, Johann Adolph Hasse, Niccolò Jommelli, Gaetano Latilla, Leonardo Leo, Gennaro Manna, Antonio Maria Mazzoni, Davide Perez, Niccolò Piccinni, Nicola Sabatino, Giuseppe Scarlatti, Tommaso Traetta and Antonio Vivaldi among others.
Francesco Carattoli Carattoli was born in Rome, and began singing in the 1740s. He sang in a number of comic operas in various parts of Italy through the 1740s, 1750s, and early 1760s, by composers such as Gaetano Latilla, Baldassare Galuppi, Domenico Fischietti, and Niccolò Piccinni, both becoming prominent himself and helping to increase the popularity and prestige of opera buffa through his skillful performances. A number of the prominent comic opera bass roles of the 18th century were written for him, and his combination of voice and acting was much sought after.
Ezio (Latilla) Ezio is an opera eroica or "heroic" opera in 3 acts by Gaetano Latilla. The opera uses an Italian-language libretto by Pietro Metastasio. Metastasio's libretto was partly inspired by Jean Racine's play "Britannicus" and had earlier been set to music by George Frideric Handel in 1732. The work's protagonist is the fifth-century AD Roman general Flavius Aetius (Ezio in Italian), returned from his victory over Attila. Latilla's version premiered at the Teatro di San Carlo in Naples on 10 July 1758. The composer both directed and conducted the production and Vincenzo Re designed the sets used in the premiere. The cast included Giovanni Carestini in the title role, Caterina Gabrielli as Fulvia, Maddalena Galli as Onoria, Caterina Galli as Valentiniano III, Gregorio Babbi as Massimo, and Antonio Ambrogi as Varo.
Domènec Terradellas His first work, an oratorio, "Giuseppe Riconosciuto" , with text by Metastasio was first performed in Naples in 1736. The musicologist Felipe Pedrell reported seeing the manuscript in the library of San Giacomo in Rome in 1898. The library was catalogued shortly after his visit, but when he returned in 1902, the score was missing and was not listed in the catalogue. This was probably a student work, because a note in the archives, dated May 1736, states that "" (Terradellas is still (a student) at the conservatory.) Terradellas's first opera was "Astarto" was performed at Rome in 1739 during the Carnival season. He may have collaborated with Gaetano Latilla on an opera "Romolo", performed in Naples during the same year, but the libretto names only Latilla as the composer.