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The Three Tenors in Concert at Chiesa Anglicana All Saints

Rome, All Saints Church — Main Hall

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$ 52

About the Event

Three leading voices of Italian Belcanto will compete in the interpretation of the most extraordinary masterpieces of Italian Opera and Song masterfully accompanied by the Soloists of the Rome Opera in the splendid architectural setting of the Chiesa Anglicana All Saints in Rome.

Practical Information

For reduced categories, it is mandatory to show a valid ID document at the box office.

The 'reduced' categories can be booked by Students, Roma passport holders, under 18, over 65


  • Ruggero Leoncavallo – “Mattinata”
  • Gaetano Donizetti – da “Elisir d'Amore” Una furtiva lagrima
  • Salvatore Cardillo – Core 'ngrato
  • Pietro Mascagni – da “Cavalleria Rusticana”, Intermezzo
  • Giacomo Puccini – Tosca > 'E lucevan le stelle', from Tosca
  • Agustín Lara – Granada
  • Giuseppe Verdi – Rigoletto > 'La donna è mobile', from Rigoletto
  • Georges Bizet – “Carmen”, Entr’acte
  • Ernesto de Curtis – Torna a Surriento
  • Giacomo Puccini – “Nessun dorma” from “Turandot”
  • Luigi Denza – Funicolì Funicolà
  • Eduardo Di Capua – O sole mio
Program is subject to change

All Saints Church

All Saints' Church serves the Anglican community in Rome. It is an active English-speaking parish that continues the ministry of the Church of England in Italy - a tradition that began in 1816. All Saints' Church was built in 1880 on a design by architect George Edmund Street, a leading light of the Victorian Gothic Revival, and the church is an excellent example of the Victorian English aesthetic. The interior of the church is decorated with mosaic roundels in which typically-Anglican symbols can be seen. Today, All Saints' Church hosts a variety of classical concerts, including opera performances featuring talented artists from all over the world.

Giuseppe Verdi

Giuseppe Verdi was an Italian opera composer. From a young age, he developed a musical education with the help of a patron and soon dominated the Italian opera. In fact by his 30s, he became one of the most influential opera composer all over the classical scene. His most famous operas are Il Trovatore, Rigoletto and La Traviata. Furthermore, he was able to establish himself as a landowner with the income from his successful operas and focus on his private life. However, he soon returned to the scene with his new popular work Aida (1871), and three masterpieces: Otello, Requiem and Falstaff.

Georges Bizet

Georges Bizet devoted his relatively short life of 36 years to the musical theatre. The opera Carmen, pearl of his oeuvre, is still one of the most frequently performed operas in the world. He was born in 1838 into a musically educated family – his father was a singing teacher and his mother a professional piano player. At the age of 4, young George could already read notes and play the piano, and six years later he became enrolled at the Paris Conservatory. After finishing his studies, Bizet won the prestigious Prix de Rome for his cantata Clovis et Clotilde, that allowed him to work solely on his own compositions for five years. He spent four rather carefree years in Italy from 1857 to 1860 where he travelled, composed and developed his talent. After coming back to Paris, he faced struggles and found it very difficult to achieve recognition for his music. In order to make a living, he gave private lessons, composed light entertaining music and made arrangements of piano works by other composers. In fact, he could have easily become a successful pianist as he was a virtuoso piano player and once impressed Franz Liszt himself with the performance of one of Liszt’s piano compositions. But Georges Bizet did not look for a way to make easy money and was adamant about his intention to only compose music. In 1872 he wrote two operas, Djamileh and L’Arlesienne, which were received very coldly but now are considered to be a representation of Bizet’s artistic maturity. Soon before his death in 1875, Carmen premiered in the Opera Comique, but the audience’s verdict was rather negative. Never having witnessed public acclaim during his life, George Bizet now is one of the most famous opera composers in history.

Giacomo Puccini

Giacomo Puccini was an Italian opera composer of the late 19th century. He was considered one of the greatest composers of the Italian Opera, second only to Verdi. His early works were characterised by features of the traditional 19th century romantic Italian opera. Later, his style developed into the realistic verismo style, which inspired him to write his most famous masterpieces and became one of the leading exponents of the style. His most renowned works La bohème (1896), Tosca (1900), Madama Butterfly (1904), and Turandot (1924), all are popular operas played in the most prestigious venues of the classical world.

Gaetano Donizetti

Gaetano Donizetti was an Italian composer of the early 19th century. He was one of the leading composers of the bel canto opera style along with Gioachino Rossini and Vincenzo Bellini. Over the course of his career, Donizetti wrote almost 70 operas both comic and serious. His first notable success came with a serious opera, Zoraida di Granata, which was presented in 1822 in Rome. As a result, he made a major impact on the Italian and international opera scene and shifted the attention to opera seria (noble and "serious" style operas). However, his best-known works include comedies such as L'elisir d'amore (1832) and Don Pasquale (1843).

Ruggero Leoncavallo

Ruggero Leoncavallo went down in music history as the creator of the opera masterpiece "Pagliacci". Additionally he was known for representing a new artistic style verism whose followers focused on everyday subject matters instead of heroic deeds and legendary characters. He was born in Naples in 1857. When Leoncavallo was 8 he got accepted to the San Pietro a Majella Conservatory, where he studied for eight years. Besides his passion for music, he showed great interest in literature and later studied at the philological department of the University of Bologna. This knowledge helped him later to write librettos for his musical works. In 1879 he tavelled to Egypt to live with his uncle and work as a pianist and teacher at the court of the Egyptian Khedive Tewfil Pasha. However, three years later he was forced to leave the country due to the outbreak of war. He move to France, where he worked as a pianist and songwriter in cafes and music halls. In 1887 he returned to Milan and concentrated on writing operas in the new verismo style. Five years later he finally achieved long-awaited success for his opera Pagliacci. Leoncavallo himself claimed, the plot was based on a real murder trial which his father, a magistrate, reviewed in court when he was a child. It is still considered to be the best operas of the verismo genre and is still frequently performed to this day.

Eduardo Di Capua

Eduardo di Capua was an Italian composer of the late 19th century. His father was a musician and introduced him to the world of music. In fact, he travelled with his father to many European countries. During one of his journeys to the Ukraine in 1898, he composed the famous melody of "O sole mio" together with the poet Giovanni Capurro. O sole mio would become an unofficial, romantic Italian anthem. Funily enough, at the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp supposedly the conductor of the band could not find the music for the actual Italian national anthem and instead he played "O Sole Mio."


All Saints Church, Via del Babuino, 153, Rome, Italy — Google Maps

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