How to learn the repertoire of the Bolshoi Theatres new theatre season

With the opening after a renovation lasting five years, the main stage of the theatre, the audience was given the opportunity to enjoy it in full repertoire, which widely presents masterpieces of Russian musical art of the XIX-XX centuries, as well as new works of the opera and ballet genre. Two thirds of the works going on his stage are masterpieces belonging to domestic composers.

In recent years, the repertoire of the theater has been supplemented by operas: “The Player”, “Fire Angel”, “War and Peace”, Prokofiev’s ballet “Cinderella”. On stage you can listen to and see Shostakovich’s famous opera “Lady Macbeth of Mtsensky County” and his ballet “The Golden Age”. On the centenary anniversary of the birth of this great Russian composer, the Bolshoi Theatre staged all three ballets created by him, which are still with success on his stage. The

prestigious Golden Mask Theatre Award is marked by productions that you can see in the repertoire of the Bolshoi Theatre, such as the performances “The Queen of Spades”, “The Hang”,” Flying Dutchman” and others.

You can learn the repertoire of the Bolshoi Theatre’s new theatre season on its official website, where the schedule of the theatre is given for the whole year. The first performance, which will open the new season on September 6, is an opera in two acts “Don Juan”, which will present the famous Milan theater “La Scala” for trial by the sophisticated theater audience of Moscow. This performance premiered in his homeland, in Italy, only in mid-December 2011. The symphony orchestra of this theater will give a separate concert, which will take place on September 9.

It seems that the Bolshoi Theatre with the opening of the main stage has gained a second breath In September, the audience is waiting for three premieres. It will be an opera for reciter, two soloists, choir and chamber orchestra “Francis” by composer Sergei Nevsky, opera in four acts of “The Sorcerer” by Pyotr Tchaikovsky and “Jewels” by George Balanchine in three parts.

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