Gogore To ensure that she really loves him and not just his money, the Count disguises himself as a poor college student named Lindor, and attempts to woo her. While working there, he began dabbling in a literary career, apparently with great success. When she continues to deny writing anything, he accuses Figaro of having seduced her. While the two men talk, Dr. Mozart wrote a set of 12 variations, K. The stage is dark and music suggesting a lightning storm is played.
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The plot involves a Spanish count , called simply The Count, although "Almaviva" appears as an additional name whether it is a first name or a surname is not clear , who has fallen in love at first sight with a girl called Rosine.
To ensure that she really loves him and not just his money, the Count disguises himself as a poor college student named Lindor, and attempts to woo her. After being promised money, and afraid the Count will seek revenge on him if he refuses, Figaro devises a variety of ways for the Count and Rosine to meet and talk, first as Lindor, then as Alonzo, a fellow student of the same music master, Bazile. The story culminates in the marriage of the Count and Rosine. The Count, disguised as a poor university student, waits in hope of catching a glimpse of Rosine, whom he encountered in Madrid and has followed to Seville.
To this point they have never spoken to each other. Figaro happens to come down the street, singing a song "Bannissons le chagrin" ; he and the Count recognize each other. While the two men talk, Dr. Bartholo and Rosine come to a window of the house. Rosine pretends to drop a piece of sheet music from her window inadvertently.
While the doctor is coming down the stairs to retrieve it, Rosine instructs the Count to pick up the sheet himself.
He does, and finds a note from Rosine hidden inside it; in the note she asks him to explain who he is and why he has followed her to Seville, by way of singing his answer to the tune of the song. Figaro tells the Count that Rosine is the ward of Dr. He proposes a plan to smuggle the Count into the house by disguising him as a drunken soldier in need of lodging.
The two are interrupted when they overhear Dr. Bartholo making plans to secretly marry Rosine during the night, before he leaves to see his friend Bazile, who is to make the arrangements. Je suis Lindor" , introducing himself as a poor man named Lindor who is in love with her.
Figaro and the Count go their separate ways, agreeing to meet again to put their plan in action. Act 2[ edit ] In Dr. When Figaro drops in, she asks if he will deliver the note. Figaro agrees. The moment he steps out, Dr. Bartholo comes in, complaining that Figaro has given incapacitating medical treatments to all the servants. When she continues to deny writing anything, he accuses Figaro of having seduced her.
Rosine leaves. Figaro is shown to be hiding in a cabinet. He listens as Bartholo and Bazile discuss the inquiries Count Almaviva has been making all over town about Rosine. They hatch a plan to spread malicious gossip about the Count so that if he ever should find her, she will be too disgusted with him to want to form a relationship.
They leave. Figaro goes to Rosine and warns her that Bartholo plans to force her to marry him before morning. At this point the Count enters disguised as an inebriated soldier, and sings a song to the tune of "Vive le vin".
The doctor explains he is exempted from the law that requires people to lodge soldiers. When he goes to find the paperwork which certifies this, the Count slips a note to Rosine. The doctor returns and sends the Count away. Rosine reads the actual note, which contains instructions for her to start a fight with Bartholo.
Act 3[ edit ] The Count comes to the house again, disguised this time as a teacher. He tells Bartholo that Bazile is sick and has sent him as a substitute to give Rosine her music lesson for the day. Rosine enters pretending to be quite angry, having chosen the music lesson as an excuse to pick a fight with Bartholo.
She recognizes the Count "Lindor" and becomes calm. The Count accompanies Rosine on the piano as she sings "Quand, dans la plaine". Lulled by the music, Bartholo keeps falling asleep; each time he does so the Count begins kissing Rosine, the music stops and the Doctor wakes up, forcing Rosine and the Count to scurry back to their music, and the lazzo repeats.
After the lesson, the doctor sings his own song to Rosine "Veux-tu, ma Rosinette". Figaro arrives and tries to distract Dr. Bartholo by shaving him so that Rosine and the Count will be alone together, but Bartholo catches on, especially when Bazile arrives to give Rosine her music lesson. The Count tells Rosine he will return at night to visit.
Act 4[ edit ] The stage is dark and music suggesting a lightning storm is played. Rosine then comes out, looking for the Count; Bartholo goes to her and tells her that the man in the house was working for a notorious womanizing count named Almaviva, who plans to have his agents kidnap her. Rosine believes this story and becomes outraged.
She agrees to marry Bartholo, and he goes out to find a judge to perform the marriage ceremony. Rosine comes back out to yell at him, and tell him she knows all about his horrible scheme to kidnap her: however, she notices that Figaro keeps addressing him as "my lord" and inquires as to the reason. The Count then reveals his true identity, and Rosine forgives him. The Judge enters, and the Count takes him and has him draw up a marriage contract between himself and Rosine.
As he says in The Barber of Seville: "I must force myself to laugh at everything lest I be obliged to weep. However, when The Marriage of Figaro went into production almost a decade later, he felt himself too old to repeat the part and turned it over to fellow actor Jean Dazincourt. He was kidnapped as a baby and raised by gypsies , who are probably the ones that renamed him Figaro.
After he grew "disgusted with their ways" he left to become a surgeon, and apparently took up a short-term job in the household of Count Almaviva during this time to support himself. Though the Count referred to him as a "rather bad servant," he was pleased enough with Figaro to write him a recommendation to the Bureau in Madrid, where he was given a job as an assistant veterinary surgeon, much to his disappointment.
While working there, he began dabbling in a literary career, apparently with great success. He was fired from the Bureau but stayed on in Madrid for a time trying to work as a publisher and playwright. He angered the censors with several of his works, and was briefly imprisoned.
Eventually he gave up writing, and set himself up as a barber surgeon. He evidently retains this position for the remainder of his life. It is after he returns to work for the Count that he marries Suzanne, though at what point he met her is unclear. In The Barber of Seville, Rosine claims that Figaro has a daughter, but since this is never mentioned again by any other characters or in the other plays, and since it comes up during a lie Rosine tells to conceal her relationship with the Count, it is probable that she made this up.
In The Guilty Mother, the children of the Count and Countess are named, but no offspring from Figaro or Suzanne are referenced which suggests they remain childless.
El barbero de Sevilla (teatro)
Rosina es una pupila del doctor y este quiere casarse con ella. Casa del doctor Bartolo La escena comienza con la cavatina de Rosina: Una voce poco fa - "Una vocecita hace poco". Rosina escribe una carta a Lindoro. Bartolo y D. Este le cuenta sobre la llegada a Sevilla del conde de Almaviva enamorado en secreto de Rosina.
El barbero de Sevilla (Rossini)