There are great legends, who have commanded the world of opera. And, it is through their nurture and vocal celebration to Heaven’s domain, which has permitted the significance of their work. There are those dames and gents, whose talents and gifts instilled the very greatness of opera, into the musical world. The question you have to ask is, why? What was it about their voices, and performance of certain classics, which permitted them to understand the very beauties of music? What was it about their eloquence and particular, musical style, which grants them the pleasure to move and navigate into the very hearts of their audience? Of course, that is something left to be explored, further. Yet, what cannot be denied is how they have left treasures for future generations to explore. It is so that the greatness of such musical treasures, will forever be, remembered!
There are so special opera singers and songwriters, who have showcased the power of moving through different lands, and cultures, in order to highlight the power of the opera. One has to ask and imagine this: what is it about the opera, which seems to mirrors one image of Heaven’s observation of humanity’s artistry? Why does it feel that the Universal domain has gathered the angels in observation, and as one assessment for human creativity? Maneuvering into a nourishing Sunday, there was one singer, who sung throughout different terrains and colors of the opera. In her performance of songs, such as “Ave Maria,’ she gave praise to the greatness of the Madonna and Child. Through her movement in the musical world, her vocals blessed the terrains of Bayreuth, Berlin, Budapest, Dresden, Saint Petersburg, Vienna, and the Metropolitan Opera House in New York City. From comedy, drama, and the spiritual, she performed different roles throughout her operatic career. Other roles included “Marguerite,” in the opera Faust. A premiere in Donna Diana (a comedy), by Emil von Reznicek and in Ariadne auf Naxos, by Richard Strauss. She was versatile, and showcased the versatility of her performances.
One of the saddest things about the arena of musicianship is that sometimes the great ones can get lost in the midst of time. People have the tendency to forget about them. Nevertheless, once they are rediscovered, we get the chance to become lost in their mystery, all over, again. Look no further than into the vocal work of “operatic soprano” (and one, who performed “dramatic roles”). . .