Reinventing the Past Through Museums of Opera and Art
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This study also considers the so-called 'birth' of opera around the start of the seventeenth century, with reference to the near-contemporary rise of the modern art museum, outlining operatic practice and performance history over the last 400 years in order to identify the curatorial practices that have historically been employed in the maintenance and development of the repertoire. This examination of the forces of curation within the modern opera house will highlight aspects of authenticity, authorial intent, preservation, restoration and historically informed performance practice.
Chapter 1: 'Curationism'
Chapter 2: Towards the curation of opera
Chapter 3: The rise and fall of the public art museum
Chapter 4: The invention of opera
Chapter 5: Operatic transformations
Chapter 6: From marketplace to museum
Chapter 7: Mozart's operas during the long nineteenth century (1)
Chapter 8: Mozart's operas during the long nineteenth century (2)
Chapter 9: Boom and bust in the nineteenth century
Chapter 10: The sociology of the opera house - insiders
Chapter 11: The operatic work and the concept of Werktreue
Chapter 12: Rossini, Rembrandt and the Werktreue debate
Chapter 13: Dramaturgy and the dramaturge in the opera house
Chapter 14: The dramaturgy of murder and madness
Chapter 15: 'Deeds of music made visible'
Chapter 16: Conclusion / Afterword