The Florentine Thornton Operas creation Program’s performance of Mozart’s Don Giovanni
In spite of the fact that musical show vocalists are frequently painted as self-assimilated divas, rampaging until they get their way about any and everything, truly musical show is an immensely community oriented artistic expression that depends on artists working intimately with and relying upon each other.
Three of the slightest diva-like artists you may ever meet talked as of late about their parts in the Florentine Opera's forthcoming creation of Mozart's "Wear Giovanni," offering a look into their frequently misjudged vocations.
Wear Giovanni, named after the imaginary Spanish libertine Don Juan, is rethought in this generation as "Wear Jovi" (Bon Jovi), played by Turner Staton, with the calfskin jeans and trunk bearing shirts to demonstrate his machisimo, alongside his friends; Donna Elvira, played by Alexis Raymond, who uncovers a striking likeness to Madonna; and Don Ottavio, played by Alexandra Papandrea who speaks to Justin Timberlake, composed Papandrea. The moniker "Wear Juan" has turned into a term used to allude to a womanizer, and womanizing in reality is what Mr. Wear Jovi does.
Baritone Alexander Dobson (Don Giovanni), a libertine whose abhorrent comeuppance is conveyed by one of the many individuals he has wronged, utilized a ringing, show sound and deceptive appeal to make the quintessential terrible kid.
Soprano Emily Birsan's joined a shiny sound and simple, deft, vocal method with a sincere, stately character, making a rich Donna Anna.
Mezzo-soprano Emily Fons made a red hot, profoundly human Donna Elvira, mixing a dim, warm, mezzo sound, with vocal dexterity and a simple charge of the part's soprano range.
Musa Ngqungwana made an altogether affable, reliably clever Leporello, shading the part with a major taking off sound and taking care of comic crying and huge, stand-and-convey minutes without hardly lifting a finger.