operatic star

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n operatic star singer of lead role in an opera
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Usage

In literature:

Many of the operatic stars have given very interesting accounts of their experiences.
"The San Francisco Calamity" by Various
Americans go to hear and see the operatic stars.
"Abroad with the Jimmies" by Lilian Bell
They would have professional singers without a doubt, the great operatic stars and others.
"The Root of Evil" by Thomas Dixon
He comprises more of the dancers, actors, operatic stars and general entertainers than any other two types combined.
"How to Analyze People on Sight" by Elsie Lincoln Benedict and Ralph Paine Benedict
One of the more recent stars in the operatic firmament, and which is at its height, is Ernest Marie Hubert Van Dyck, born in Antwerp, 1861.
"Famous Singers of To-day and Yesterday" by Henry C. Lahee
But for all that the operatic star was not to be frozen out.
"Fragments of an Autobiography" by Felix Moscheles
For the girl who hopes to be an operatic "star" there could be nothing better than a good drilling in violin or piano.
"Great Singers on the Art of Singing" by James Francis Cooke
Alice Oates was then in her prime, and the most popular operatic star in the country.
"Famous Prima Donnas" by Lewis Clinton Strang
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In news:

Over 200 WRTI listeners let their voices be heard on October 5 when they heard the Academy of Vocal Arts Operatic Competition on the air and then voted in our online poll for the competition's star singers.
Anthony LaPaglia, Tony Shalhoub and Justin Bartha star in the Broadway revival of Ken Ludwig's Tony-nominated, door-slamming operatic farce Lend Me a Tenor, which opened April 4 at the Music Box Theatre.
Broadway star Kelli O'Hara and operatic baritone Nathan Gunn will perform show tunes.
The relationship between Collingswood and hometown hero Michael Landon sometimes resembled the soap-operatic TV sagas that made Landon a star.
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