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Non Pui Andrai

8 thoughts on “ Non Pui Andrai

  1. Motilar says:
    Jun 15,  · Print and download in PDF or MIDI Non Più Andrai. August 23, slight change to copyright text. January 16, corrected wrong note in the vocal line at measure January 12, corrected wrong note in the vocal line at measure Reviews: 9.
  2. Moogusida says:
    “Non più andrai” is an aria for bass from Mozart’s opera The Marriage of Figaro, K. At the end of the first act, Count Almaviva finds Cherubino hiding in Susanna’s quarters.
  3. Fektilar says:
    Non più avrai questi bei pennacchini, quel cappello leggero e galante, quella chioma, quell'aria brillante, quel vermiglio donnesco color.
  4. Nikojas says:
    10 scores found for "Non più andrai" ALL INSTRUMENTATIONS Piano solo (33) Piano, Voice (18) Low voice, Piano (10) Musical course - Solfege (8) Flute (7) Saxophone (6) Organ (5) Violin (3) String Quartet: 2 .
  5. JoJoramar says:
    Check out Mozart: Le Nozze di Figaro: Non piu andrai, farfallone amoroso (Act One) by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on tuevidcomprapergecelirekalibcha.coinfo
  6. Mautilar says:
    About 'Non Piu Andrai from Marriage of Figaro'. A child prodigy, Mozart wrote his first symphony when he was eight years old and his first opera at He went on to write some of the most important masterpieces of the Classical era, including symphonies, operas, string quartets and piano music.
  7. Fekus says:
    Apr 24,  · English Translation of "Non piu andrai" You won't go any more, amorous butterfly, Fluttering around inside night and day Disturbing the sleep of beauties, A little Narcissus and Adonis of love. You won't have those fine feathers any more, That light and jaunty hat, That hair, that shining aspect, That womanish red color [in your face]!
  8. Gukinos says:
    Oct 31,  · Tune of the Day: Non più andrai from Mozart's “The Marriage of Figaro”, arranged for two flutes This famous aria appears at the end of Act I of Mozart's Le nozze di Figaro. The Count Almaviva has ordered the young Cherubino to join his regiment in Seville, and leaves Figaro to cheer up the unhappy adolescent.

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