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  1. The Marriage of Figaro (French: La Folle Journée, ou Le Mariage de Figaro ("The Mad Day, or The Marriage of Figaro")) is a comedy in five acts, written in 1778 by Pierre Beaumarchais. This play is the second in the Figaro trilogy, preceded by The Barber of Seville and followed by The Guilty Mother.

    • Figaro, Count Almaviva, The Countess, Suzanne, Marceline, Chérubin, Antonio, Fanchette, Bartholo
    • The Count's castle near Seville
  2. The Marriage of Figaro The Marriage of Figaro (Italian: Le nozze di Figaro, pronounced [le ˈnɔttse di ˈfiːɡaro] ( listen) ), K. 492, is a commedia per musica ( opera buffa) in four acts composed in 1786 by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, with an Italian libretto written by Lorenzo Da Ponte. It premiered at the Burgtheater in Vienna on 1 May 1786.

  3. The Mad Day, or The Marriage of Figaro is a play by Pierre Beaumarchais. It is a comedy. It was written in 1778, and first published in 1785. Figaro was first performed at the Théâtre Français in Paris on 27 April 1784. It was a great success.

    • Note
    • Translation Revisions
    • Prince of Conti
    • Marriage of Figaro and The French Revolution

    « Parce que vous êtes un grand Seigneur, vous vous croyez un grand génie !... Noblesse, fortune, un rang, des places : tout cela rend si fier ! Qu'avez-vous fait pour tant de biens ! Vous vous êtes donné la peine de naître, et rien de plus... » 1. Anyone who feels that they can improve on my translation of the above quote please to do so, especiall...

    Well, that's what it looks like to me. I got my reading of "me fussé-je" from "Se suicider serait préférable à faire du théâtre « me fussé-je mis une pierre au cou »" . —JerryFriedman (Talk)04:43, 23 April 2008 (UTC) Was that you who redid the excerpts? They read a little awkwardly now, I think, even if they are perhaps done up more literally... Ma...

    The article mentions that, according to the preface, the Mariage was written on request of Louis François Joseph, Prince of Conti. Actually, the preface to the play says "the late Prince de Conti" (feu M. le prince de Conti). As LFJ de Conti (1734-1818) was still alive in 1778, "the late Prince de Conti" must refer to the father, Louis François, Pr...

    Many articles just repeat earlier articles. So this article contains the inevitable It is considered an early indication of the French Revolution in its denouncement of the privileges of the nobility and play was at first banned [..] because of its satire of the aristocracy. Is this true, and are there historians who have given thought to these sta...

  4. Figaro, Count Almaviva's servant, is on the eve of marrying Susanna, the Countess' maid. Almaviva has long lusted after Susanna. He plans to revive an old aristocratic right permitting a nobleman to deflower a peasant on her wedding night. Figaro is furious. With Susanna and his friends, he thwarts the Count's intentions.

  5. The Mad Day, or The Marriage of Figaro is a play by Pierre Beaumarchais. It is a comedy. It was written in 1778, and first published in 1785. Figaro was first performed at the Théâtre Français in Paris on 27 April 1784. It was a great success. The Marriage of Figaro is a sequel to the play, The Barber of Seville, and a prequel to The Guilty Mother.