I Puritani Tickets
Subscribe for Alerts!
Oops! The tickets that you are looking for are all sold out. However, we would like to keep you in the loop as soon as more tickets and latest information about the event are available. For that, please provide us with your name and email address.
|Although we have run out of I Puritani Tickets, we would like to invite you to view tickets in the following places|
Details of I Puritani and the Ticket Luck value
Romantic plot, delicate vocals and theatrical intricacies are some of the hallmarks of I Puritani, a masterpiece by the opera composer Vincenzo Bellini. The opera is the last work by the musician and is one of the most cherished historical operas. The latest revival of the magnum opus will soon be hitting Metropolitan Opera and you can attend this fabulous show by getting I Puritani tickets.
First premiered in January 1835, I Puritani was created by the Italian composer Vincenzo Bellini. He is one of the most reputable names of the Italian opera and is remembered for his outstanding work even today. Coming from a family of professional musicians, Bellini learned music on his own and began to compose from a very young age. Credited for his brilliant craftsmanship and masterful blend of music with meaningful libretto, Bellini won the admiration from many of the accomplished musicians of that time like Chopin, Wagner and Berlioz.
Joining the Royal College of Music in 1819, he progressed in learning music quickly than expected. His gifted talent and unparalleled musicianship led him to be a teacher, a Primo Maestrino, in 1824. This was an exceptional achievement that Bellini made at such a young age. His very first opera Adelson e Salvini was showcased for the first time in 1825 at the Music Conservatory of Naples. Bellini’s next opera Bianca e Gernando was premiered at San Carlo Opera in 1826 and became quite popular after a few runs.
In his next work, Bellini collaborated with the librettist Felice Romani. This marked Bellini’s association with Romani for all of his operas except I Puritani. The result of this alliance was Il Pirata that was performed in 1827 at Teatro alla Scala. The success of this opera made Bellini popular internationally. His career peaked new levels of success when two of his most revealing works La Sonnambula and Norma appeared on the opera scene in 1831.