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Wednesday, July 4, 2012

Opera: "Kuda, kuda vy udalilis" from "Eugen Onegin" - Mike Nova's YouTube Playlist - eugene onegin lensky's aria - You Tube Search

 Opera: "Kuda, kuda vy udalilis" from "Eugen Onegin" - Mike Nova's YouTube Playlist

  1. Thumbnail7:17WATCHED Sergei Lemeshev "Kuda, kuda vy udalilis" Eugen Oneginby Onegin65 62,303 views
  2. 2Thumbnail6:27WATCHED Lensky (Eugene Onegin) - Placido Domingoby 1NomDePlume 39,035 views
  3. 3Thumbnail4:14WATCHED The Great Caruso sings Lensky's aria from Eugene Onegin. 1916. (In French)by EdmundStAustell 9,448 views
  4. 4Thumbnail5:58WATCHED Jan Peerce - "Lensky's Aria" (in STEREO!)by SheHadManHands 9,906 views
  5. 5Thumbnail6:28WATCHED Piotr Beczala - "Kuda, kuda" Eugene Oneginby gtelloz 21,334 views
  6. 6Thumbnail5:48WATCHED Басков "Ария Ленского"by hfpyjxntybt 24,304 views
  7. 7Thumbnail5:48WATCHED Afanasenko as Lensky -"Kuda, Kuda..." -by Tenorusso 6,414 views
  8. 8Thumbnail7:54N. Gedda "Kuda, kuda vy udalilis" Bjorling Memorial 1985


eugene onegin lensky's aria - You Tube Search

  1. Eugene Onegin - Lensky's Aria - Joseph Kaiser

  2. Joseph Kaiser performs the Lensky's Aria (Tchaikovsky: Eugene Onegin) Daniel Barenboim / Wiener Philharmoniker Salzburger Festspiele 2007
  3. by florestanius4 years ago14,878 views
  4. Rolando Villazon - Kuda, Kuda - Lensky's aria

    Rolando Villazon - Recital in Paris (Theatre des Champs Elysees, March 2007)
    by chsilber5 years ago91,719 views
  5. Placido Domingo - Lensky's Aria (Eugene Onegin) orchestra conductor Mstislav Rostropovich

    Placido Domingo - Lensky's Aria (Eugene Onegin) orchestra conductor Mstislav Rostropovich
    by modelier12 years ago3,024 views
  6. Andrei Dunaev - Lenski's aria - Eugene Onegin Paris 2008

    Lenski's aria - "Kuda, kuda.." Andrei Dunaev - Eugene Onegin Eugene Onegin, Act II Paris Garnier, 2008 c. Alexander Vedernikov Weird staging but ...
    by rexeterna3 years ago14,376 views
  7. Fritz Wunderlich: Lensky's aria (Eugene Onegin) (w.translation)

  8. 1962 Munich Keilberth
  9. by BazzasBest1 year ago1,868 views
  10. Placido Domingo - Eugene Onegin : Lensky's Aria (Tchaikovsky)

    Domingo sings Lenski's Air from Act 1 of Tchaikovsky's opera "Eugene Onegin" Issued in 1969 on Domingo's first RCA Red Seal LP, "Romantic Arias".
    by eblackadder36 months ago875 views
  11. Lensky's Aria - Tschaikowsky Opera Eugene Onegin - Krisana (2005)

    Eugene Onegin, Op. 24, (Russian: Евгений Онегин, Yevgény Onégin) is an opera in 3 acts, by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. The libretto was written by ...
    by tittattoe1232 years ago1,253 views
  12. Francisco Araiza sings Lenski's Aria from EUGEN ONEGIN

    PITschaikowsky EUGEN ONEGIN: "Kuda, Kuda" (Zurich 1989), production by August Everding
    by stern19593 years ago7,444 views
  13. William Burden sings Lensky's Aria from "Eugene Onegin"

  14. Tenor William Burden sings the aria ""Kuda, kuda vy udalilis" from the opera "Eugene Onegin" by Tchaikovsky. Video courtesy of Cincinnati Opera.
  15. by CincinnatiOpera11 months ago1,337 views
  16. Tchaikovsky-Eugene Onegin- Lenski's aria-Bob Mitchell, tenor

    Bob Mitchell, tenor Myron McPherson, piano Lenski's aria from Eugene Onegin This is an excerpt from a recital at the Bronx Museum given on ...
    by composerdoh2 years ago3,284 views
  17. Peter Pears sings Lensky's aria from Eugene Onegin - LIVE!

    Here is the great British tenor, Sir Peter Pears, with his partner Lord Benjamin Britten on piano, singing "Lensky's aria" from Tchaikovsky's ...
    by kadoguy20062 years ago562 views
  18. Giuseppe Filianoti - Eugene Onegin - Lensky's Aria

    Giuseppe Filianoti - Eugene Onegin - Lensky's Aria Tokyo Philharmonic Orchestra Stefano Ranzani - Conductor Tokyo, Japan Suntory Hall August 19, 2009
    by TenoreCalabrese1 year ago579 views
  19. Vladimir Atlantov - Eugene Onegin - Kuda Kuda

    Vladimir Atlantov sings Lensky's aria from Tchaikovsky's Eugene Onegin. Augsberg, 1976.
    by Gabba024 years ago52,332 views
  20. The Great Caruso sings Lensky's aria from Eugene Onegin. 1916. (In French)

    This is a somewhat unusual Caruso recording. The great tenor did not often venture outside the Italian and French repertoire. Linguistically, it ...
    by EdmundStAustell2 years ago9,435 views
  21. Fritz Wunderlich Lensky's Aria *Vinyl Tchaikovsky Eugene Onegin "Wohin bist du entschwunden"

    *Vinyl. Pyotr llyich Tchaikovsky Eugene Onegin Lensky's Aria "Wohin bist du entschwunden" Fritz Wunderlich, Lyric tenor an operbathosa video ...
    by operbathosa2 years ago2,003 views
  22. Niklas Vepsä sings Lenski's Aria from Eugene Onegin

    Niklas Vepsä, Tenor Tchaikovsky: Eugene Onegin: Lenski's Aria; "Kuda, kuda..."
    by MrSingerHannover1 year ago383 views
  23. Ivan Zhadan (Jadan) - Tchaikovsky: Lenski's Aria (Eugene Onegin)

    The Great Russian Tenor - Ivan Zhadan (Jadan) Sings: Tchaikovsky: Lenski's Aria (Eugene Onegin) - en.wikipedia.org
    by turnbullmedia1 year ago555 views
  24. Opera ' Eugen Onegin ' Lenski Aria

    Taking a Lesson...
    by koreatenor3 years ago209 views
  25. Maxim Paster Lensky aria "Eugene Onegin"

    Concert of the winners of Tchajkovsky contest 2007. Maxim Paster(Ukraine)- 3d price. Lensky, "Eugene Onegin"
    by anstasia1892 years ago2,019 views

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    2. Opera - Kuda, kuda

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    2. Lensky's Aria

    Monday, June 25, 2012

    9:12 AM 6/25/2012 - Mike Nova's starred items: NYTimes Headlines

    via NYT > Global Opinion by By JIMMY CARTER on 6/24/12
    At a time when popular revolutions are sweeping the globe, the United States should be strengthening, not weakening, basic rules of law and principles of justice.
    June 24, 2012

    A Cruel and Unusual Record

    THE United States is abandoning its role as the global champion of human rights.
    Revelations that top officials are targeting people to be assassinated abroad, including American citizens, are only the most recent, disturbing proof of how far our nation’s violation of human rights has extended. This development began after the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, and has been sanctioned and escalated by bipartisan executive and legislative actions, without dissent from the general public. As a result, our country can no longer speak with moral authority on these critical issues.
    While the country has made mistakes in the past, the widespread abuse of human rights over the last decade has been a dramatic change from the past. With leadership from the United States, the Universal Declaration of Human Rights was adopted in 1948 as “the foundation of freedom, justice and peace in the world.” This was a bold and clear commitment that power would no longer serve as a cover to oppress or injure people, and it established equal rights of all people to life, liberty, security of person, equal protection of the law and freedom from torture, arbitrary detention or forced exile.
    The declaration has been invoked by human rights activists and the international community to replace most of the world’s dictatorships with democracies and to promote the rule of law in domestic and global affairs. It is disturbing that, instead of strengthening these principles, our government’s counterterrorism policies are now clearly violating at least 10 of the declaration’s 30 articles, including the prohibition against “cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment.”
    Recent legislation has made legal the president’s right to detain a person indefinitely on suspicion of affiliation with terrorist organizations or “associated forces,” a broad, vague power that can be abused without meaningful oversight from the courts or Congress (the law is currently being blocked by a federal judge). This law violates the right to freedom of expression and to be presumed innocent until proved guilty, two other rights enshrined in the declaration.
    In addition to American citizens’ being targeted for assassination or indefinite detention, recent laws have canceled the restraints in the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978 to allow unprecedented violations of our rights to privacy through warrantless wiretapping and government mining of our electronic communications. Popular state laws permit detaining individuals because of their appearance, where they worship or with whom they associate.
    Despite an arbitrary rule that any man killed by drones is declared an enemy terrorist, the death of nearby innocent women and children is accepted as inevitable. After more than 30 airstrikes on civilian homes this year in Afghanistan, President Hamid Karzai has demanded that such attacks end, but the practice continues in areas of Pakistan, Somalia and Yemen that are not in any war zone. We don’t know how many hundreds of innocent civilians have been killed in these attacks, each one approved by the highest authorities in Washington. This would have been unthinkable in previous times.
    These policies clearly affect American foreign policy. Top intelligence and military officials, as well as rights defenders in targeted areas, affirm that the great escalation in drone attacks has turned aggrieved families toward terrorist organizations, aroused civilian populations against us and permitted repressive governments to cite such actions to justify their own despotic behavior.
    Meanwhile, the detention facility at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, now houses 169 prisoners. About half have been cleared for release, yet have little prospect of ever obtaining their freedom. American authorities have revealed that, in order to obtain confessions, some of the few being tried (only in military courts) have been tortured by waterboarding more than 100 times or intimidated with semiautomatic weapons, power drills or threats to sexually assault their mothers. Astoundingly, these facts cannot be used as a defense by the accused, because the government claims they occurred under the cover of “national security.” Most of the other prisoners have no prospect of ever being charged or tried either.
    At a time when popular revolutions are sweeping the globe, the United States should be strengthening, not weakening, basic rules of law and principles of justice enumerated in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. But instead of making the world safer, America’s violation of international human rights abets our enemies and alienates our friends.
    As concerned citizens, we must persuade Washington to reverse course and regain moral leadership according to international human rights norms that we had officially adopted as our own and cherished throughout the years.
    Jimmy Carter, the 39th president, is the founder of the Carter Center and the recipient of the 2002 Nobel Peace Prize.

    via NYT > Global Opinion by By PAUL KRUGMAN on 6/24/12
    In Europe and America, those who have the power to contain the crisis refuse to act.

    via NYT > Global Home by By JENNIFER STEINHAUER on 6/25/12
    The impending decision by the Supreme Court on President Obama’s health care law will be the beginning of the end of one of the most divisive policy battles in decades.

    via NYT > Home Page by By STEPHEN CASTLE and RAPHAEL MINDER on 6/25/12
    Stocks and the euro fell Monday as pessimism took hold about a European summit this week and Spain formally asked for aid for its banks.

    via NYT > Home Page by By DANNY HAKIM on 6/24/12
    Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo has won several major victories, but not this spring. The Legislature rejected his proposals on marijuana possession, campaign finance and the minimum wage.

    via NYT > Global Home by By JEREMY W. PETERS on 6/25/12
    Campaign officials said annual marches and festivals were their best chance yet to convert enthusiasm among gays and lesbians for President Obama into more than just votes.

    via NYT > Home Page by By DAVID CARR on 6/25/12
    CNN’s tenuous plight as the honest tradesman of the TV news business is reflected in the scripts of “The Newsroom,” Aaron Sorkin’s latest show.

    via NYT > Home Page by By JENNIFER STEINHAUER on 6/25/12
    The impending decision by the Supreme Court on President Obama’s health care law will be the beginning of the end of one of the most divisive policy battles in decades.

    via NYT > Global Home by By KATIE THOMAS on 6/25/12
    Documents in a fraud case against Pfizer suggest that research officials were less than forthcoming about the safety of the arthritis drug Celebrex during an early trial study.

    See more of Mike Nova's starred items ...