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Wagner Das Rheingold

From 29 January TO 19 February 2025
Opéra Bastille - Paris
Program

Wagner : Das Rheingold

2:30
Cast
  • Conductor
    Pablo Heras-Casado
  • Director
    Calixto Bieito
  • Performers
    Wotan: Ludovic Tézier
    Fricka: Eve-Maud Hubeaux
    Loge: Simon O'Neill
    Erda: Marie-Nicole Lemieux
    Alberich: Brian Mulligan
    Fafner: Mika Kares
    Fasolt: Gerhard Siegel
    Fasolt: Kwangchul Youn
    Freia: Eliza Boom
    Donner: Florent Mbia
    Froh: Matthew Cairns
Details on the Performance

Surviving from the Covid period, the new Wagner Ring conducted by Pablo Heras-Casado will finally be coming to Bastille with a major surprise: Ludovic Tézier's Wotan!

Premium Category

Category Premium (valid on some dates): This category includes seats in Category + (Optima), a glass of champagne per person in private rooms and one programme per booking.

The Premium price includes a contribution (€150 per ticket) to support the friends of the Opera (AROP).

  • Venue Info
  • Seating Plan

Opéra Bastille - Paris Location Pl. de la Bastille - 75012 Paris France

  • Venue's Capacity: 2745

From its beginnings under Louis XIV to the present day, including the construction of the Palais Gamier under Napoleon III, the history of the Paris Opera has been marked by the wishes and whims of the French government. The decision to build a new opera on the Place de la Bastille is no exception, made by Frangois Mitterrand less than a year after being elected President. A competition was organized, and of the 750 projects presented, the one designed by the Uruguayan-Canadian architect Carl Ott won. The new building, whose large ground surface ostentatiously marks the site where the French Revolution broke out, was inaugurated during the bicentennial celebrations of that same Revolution in 1989.

 

From the Place de la Bastille, the building's glass facade, with its "aleatory" lighting designed by Yann Kersale, suggests the sober modernism of its interior, even more so because the interior uses the same construction materials as the exterior, symbolizing a desire to open out to the public. Once inside, one can discover the warmth of the light wood that adorns the large 2703-seat hall with its proscenium stage. But the building barely stops here, for one must imagine the enormous backstage that takes up 55 per cent of the edifice's total volume, the six underground stories of technical premises, the workshops that make and stock the mobile sets as well as the costumes, not to mention the Gounod Hall, that has a stage identical to the main one, used for rehearsals. Designed around a symmetrical axis that is symbolized by the sculpted tuning forks that decorate the public premises, the Bastille Opera is a formidable computerized machine for staging opera productions, employing the population of a veritable city-within-a-city.

 

The conductor Myung-Whun Chung faced the difficult task of starting up this machine. The audience discovered productions staged by Bob Wilson or Peter Sellars, which it did not always unanimously applaud. But today, in full possession of its impressive technical means, permitting the rotation of different productions, the Bastille Opera proposes the most diverse performances. Currently managed by Hugues Gall and his music director James Conlon, revivals, premieres and major productions now share the season's billing, at a pace that leaves the audience little respite.

Since 2014, Stépahne Lissner is the Director of the Paris Opera.

Opéra Bastille

The seating plan is given as an indication and has no contractual value.
The division of categories may differ depending on shows and dates.
Opéra Bastille (c) Christian Leiber

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