Lise Landouzy         (2-Malibran 577)
Item# V0682
$39.90
Availability: Usually ships the same business day

Product Description

Lise Landouzy         (2-Malibran 577)
V0682. LISE LANDOUZY:  Songs by Venzano, Proch, Messager, Massenet & Mascagni;   Arias from Mireille, Roméo, Louise, Le Domino Noir, Carmen, Le Pardon de Ploermel, La Fille du Régiment, Jocelyn, Lakmé, Faust, La Reine Topaze, Les Huguenots, L'Africaine, Le Roi d'Ys, Philémon et Baucis, Le Pré aux Clercs, Les Dragons de Villars, La Boheme (Leoncavallo & Puccini), Barbiere, Crispino e la Comare, Rigoletto & Pagliacci. (France) 2-Malibran 577. - 3760003775776

CRITIC REVIEW:

“Landouzy was a stalwart of the Opéra-Comique where she made her début as Rosina in IL BARBIÈRE DI SIVIGLIA (11 November 1889). She also appeared in various French provincial houses, notably Royan, Nice, and Aix-les-Bains. Outside France, she frequently appeared at the Monnaie and Monte Carlo. Landouzy created the role of Marie d’Angleterre in Messager’s LA BASOCHE (30 May 1890, Opéra-Comique) and Clorinde in Pierné’s LA FILLE DE TABARIN. She also participated in the French premiere of Verdi’s FALSTAFF (Nanette) in the presence of the composer at the Opéra-Comique on 18 April 1894. Her recording legacy is particularly important. There is no difficulty in reconciling her recorded voice with her solid reputation.”

- Vincent Giroud, Marston Program Notes



CRITIC REVIEW:

“In 1889 Landouzy débuted at the Opéra-Comique in Paris as Rosina in BARBIERE. Since then she had great success, in 1894 the part of the Nannetta in the French première of Verdi’s FALSTAFF in the presence of the composer. On 20. Februyary 1901 she sang at the Opéra-Comique the role of the Clorinde in the premiere of the opera LA FILLE DE TABARIN of Gabriel Pierné, then on 30 May 1890 she appeared there in the premiere of Messager’s LA BASOCHE. Since 1895 she guested regularly at the Théâtre de la Monnaie in Brussels; she also appeared in the operas of Monte Carlo, Nice and in Aix-les-Bains as a guest. She lived after ending of her stage career as a pedagogue in Paris.”

-Zillah Dorset Akron