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Find the complete 2019-2020 Deutsche Oper Berlin Season and book your tickets online now.
 

The Deutsche Oper is the largest opera house in Berlin. It is located in the Charlottenburg district. The reputation of the Deutsche Oper Berlin is very well established. Music lovers from all over the world know that the austere façade of the imposing 1950s building houses one of the largest opera companies in Europe.

 

Not to be missed in June 2019:

In June at the Deutsche Oper in Berlin, spotlight on the French opera with this moving and rarely performed masterpiece, Don Quixote of Jules Massenet defended by Alex Esposito and Clementine Margaine. A superb Carmen is announced since it is the volcanic Stephanie d'Oustrac facing Joseph Calleja, the most beautiful tenor voice of today. A highlight of the season is the concert version of Hamlet by Ambroise Thomas directed by Yves Abel. In the title role, Florian Sempey is perfect with Diana Damrau as Ophelia. Other great titles are not forgotten, Manon Lescaut by Puccini with Maria Jose Siri and Jorge de Leon, or this Otello by Verdi with Russell Thomas, Guanqun Yu and George Gagnidze.

 

 

 

The typical 1950s, austere building of the Deutsche Oper of Berlin houses one of the world's leading opera institutions. With a rich and daring program it offers, with the Staatsoper unter den Linden, a wide range of ballets, operas and concerts that put Berlin at the top of music lovers' destinations. Donald Runnicles, the musical director of the Deutsche Oper has programmed a season 2018-2019 with many events that must be booked without delay. To witness, for example, Sondra Radvanovsky's triumph in Tosca, you should buy your tickets for the opera as soon as possible. Another exceptional soprano, in the same role, Anja Harteros faces Erwin Schrott in the role of Scarpia. The great names of the opera blend joyfully with the singers of the troupe of a perfect quality. For amateurs who like to spot the young talents of tomorrow, w recommend Zauberflöte's performance with Matthew Newlin, for example, or Rigoletto, to appreciate the pretty soprano Siobhan Stagg.

 

There is so much to see at Berlin's Deutsche Oper. For the past years, Roberto Alagna has been reserving some of his appearances to the faithful audience of the hall. This season, he plays Andrea Chénier in Giordano's opera with María José Siri, a sumptuous soprano. Another great tenor, Klaus Florian Vogt is also a regular on the scene. He will shine in The Damnation of Faust by Berlioz and Lohengrin, his biggest role. The admirable baritone Bryn Terfel plays Boris Godunov while Simon Keenlyside is Wolfram in Wagner's Tannhausser. The German composer is splendidly served in Berlin with a Parsifal where we find the great singer Eva-Maria Westbroek and the youth opera, Rienzi we must discover of we love the music of the master. Ricarda Merbeth and Peter Seiffert embody the mythical Tristan und Isolde.

 

All the repertoires are represented at the Berlin Deutsche Oper, always with excellent quality, that of the distributions ... Camilla Nylund embodies several roles. Anna Pirozzi and Roberto Tagliavini are on display at Verdi's Nabucco. The new production of Bellini's La Sonnambula has one of the most beautiful posters this season with the glamorous couple, Pretty Yende and Lawrence Brownlee. Ermonela Jaho and Charles Castronovo are gathered in La Rondine by Puccini. Sweet Patrizia Ciofi embodies Traviata, Evelyn Herlitzius is Emilia Marty in Janacek's Makropoulos Affair and Etienne Dupuis sings Eugene Onegin. Edita Gruberova is present with the Belcantist heroines but it is undoubtedly the French repertoire which profits the best of this abundance with a superb and rare Don Quichotte of Jules Massenet, a magnificent Carmen (with Stéphanie d'Oustrac and Joseph Calleja) and in concert version, the masterpiece of Ambroise Thomas, Hamlet played by the ideal Florian Sempey with the star Diana Damrau in the role of Ophélie. As for dance, the superb company of the Staatsballet offers many highlights in Berlin such as Berlioz's Romeo and Juliet with Sasha Waltz's shocking choreography or Prokofiev's choreography by John Cranko, Swan Lake, an absolute masterpiece just like Sylphide. in the original choreography of August Bournonville.

 

All that's left to do is book your tickets for a performance at Deutsche Oper Berlin! 

 

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Informations sur Deutsche Oper

Contrary to the Staatsoper Unter den Linden which was founded in the eighteenth century in the centre of town and for a long time considered the Royal Opera, the history of the Berlin Opera began in 1912, in the Charlottenburg neighborhood situated outside the city limits, and intitiated by the rich bourgeoisie. But the inevitable occured, following the economic crisis of World War I, and the Charlottenburg Opera was ultimately purchased by the City of Berlin.

 

Bruno Walter greatly improved the musical qualities of this institution which was rebaptized the Städtische Oper (City Opera). Prior to that, Carl Ebert, as administrator (with Rudolf Bing, the future legendary director of the MET in New York, as assistant), promoted more modern music, including those operas by Kurt Weill or Schreker which Klemperer could no longer perform at the then-closed Kr oll-Oper, and which provoked the ire of the Nazis as early as 1933. In 1945, the building was left in ruins, but by the month of August 45, the company presented FIDELIO at the « Theater des Westerns » and animated that theatre until 1961. During this period, the conductor Ferenc Fricsay, named music director, enabled the Städtische Oper to regain its international ranking, alternating standard repertoire in top-quality productions (where voices such as Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau or Josef Greindl were discovered), works by Stravinsky and Hindemith (who were banned by the Nazis), and world premieres. But in 1955, the Opera Unter den Linden, situated in East Germany, reopened under the name of the Deutsche Staatsoper. Under the influence of this politico-artistic competition, three decisions were made : the Städtische Oper was rebaptized the Deutsche Oper Berlin, plans were made to construct a theatre at the Charlottenburg site (situated in West Berlin), and Carl Ebert who, in the mean­time founded the Glyndebourne Festival, was called back. His productions and season programmes turned West Berlin into one of contemporary opera's main capitals.