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Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg

Music Richard Wagner Text Richard Wagner
→ Oper in drei Aufzügen

Premiere

04. December 2022
Sunday
2 intermissions
Pre-order tickets
08. December 2022
Thursday
2 intermissions
Pre-order tickets
11. December 2022
Sunday
2 intermissions
Pre-order tickets
15. December 2022
Thursday
2 intermissions
Pre-order tickets
20. December 2022
Tuesday
2 intermissions
Pre-order tickets

Cast 04.12.2022

Musical Direction Philippe Jordan
Production Keith Warner
Stage Design Boris Kudlička
Costume Design Kaspar Glarner
Lighting Design John Bishop
Hans Sachs, Schuster Michael Volle
Veit Pogner, Goldschmied Georg Zeppenfeld
Sixtus Beckmesser, Schreiber Wolfgang Koch
Fritz Kothner, Bäcker Martin Häßler
Walther von Stolzing, ein junger Ritter aus Franken David Butt Philip
David, Sachs'' Lehrbube Michael Laurenz
Eva, Pogners Tochter Hanna-Elisabeth Müller

Details

Wagner's Meistersinger is tremendous in its ambition, tremendous in its success and failure, tremendous in its effect. With this opera, Wagner turned again for the first time to the "real existing" theatre of his time. Unlike the monumental Ring project, which was intended for a utopian stage of the future, unlike Tristan, which proved unperformable, Wagner unfolds the new work with consideration for the theatre culture of his time and leads it to an acclaimed premiere. And the period of the Meistersinger development from 1861 to 1865 brings Wagner's existence as a whole to a turning point. The amnesty of 1862 enables Wagner, who had been prosecuted for his participation in the 1848 revolution and had fled to Switzerland, to return to Germany. In the same year, Wagner finally separated from his first wife Minna and was united with Cosima Liszt-von Bülow. In 1864, the freshly minted 18-year-old King Ludwig II of Bavaria rescues him from dire financial straits and becomes his most important patron, making possible the world premieres of Die Meistersinger and Tristan, forcing the completed Ring parts Rheingold and Die Walküre - against Wagner's will - and also saving the Bayreuth Festival enterprise, despite many other disagreements, when public donations and Wagner's own funds threaten to dry up.