History IAmNotShazam / Theater

11th Jan '17 11:22:54 PM wolftickets1969
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* The leading tenor character in ''Theatre/{{Pagliacci}}'' is not ''named'' Pagliacci. His real name is Canio and the clown character he [[ShowWithinAShow plays]] is named Pagliacci''o'' [[ADogNamedDog ("clown").]] "Pagliacci" is the plural of "pagliaccio," meaning "clowns," and refers to all the principle characters.

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* The leading tenor character in ''Theatre/{{Pagliacci}}'' is not ''named'' Pagliacci. His real name is Canio and the clown character he [[ShowWithinAShow plays]] is named Pagliacci''o'' [[ADogNamedDog ("clown").]] "Pagliacci" is the plural of "pagliaccio," meaning "clowns," and refers to all the principle characters.characters.
* The song from Offenbach's ''Orpheus in the Underworld'' commonly known as "[[TheCanCanSong The Can Can]]", after the dance performed to it, is actually titled "Infernal Galop".
2nd Sep '16 8:33:20 AM Pamina
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* ''TheBarberOfSeville'' subverts this. As most people would guess, Figaro ''is'' the barber, but Almaviva is the protagonist.

to:

* ''TheBarberOfSeville'' subverts this. As most people would guess, Figaro ''is'' the barber, but Almaviva is the protagonist.protagonist.
* The leading tenor character in ''Theatre/{{Pagliacci}}'' is not ''named'' Pagliacci. His real name is Canio and the clown character he [[ShowWithinAShow plays]] is named Pagliacci''o'' [[ADogNamedDog ("clown").]] "Pagliacci" is the plural of "pagliaccio," meaning "clowns," and refers to all the principle characters.
6th Jan '15 1:41:53 PM TVRulezAgain
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*** Ask any kid in North America and they'd say it was the song from ''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.

to:

*** Ask any kid in North America and they'd say it was the song from ''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.''WesternAnimation/TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.
7th Feb '13 5:41:22 AM AlanPalgut
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* The extremely famous opening chorus "O Fortuna," from a certain cantata by Carl Orff, is often referred to as ''"Carmina Burana"'', ignoring the rest of the work. And only the people who read right through the liner notes know that "Carmina Burana" (Songs of Beuern/Benediktbeuern) should actually refer to the whole body of Latin and German poetry found in the Benedictine abbey at Benediktbeuern when it was dissolved, and not just the handful that Orff set to music.

to:

* The extremely famous opening chorus "O Fortuna," from a certain cantata by Carl Orff, is often referred to as ''"Carmina Burana"'', ignoring the rest of the work. And only the people who read right through the liner notes know that "Carmina Burana" (Songs of Beuern/Benediktbeuern) should actually refer to the whole body of Latin and German poetry found in the Benedictine abbey at Benediktbeuern when it was dissolved, and not just the handful that Orff set to music.music.
* ''TheBarberOfSeville'' subverts this. As most people would guess, Figaro ''is'' the barber, but Almaviva is the protagonist.
14th Aug '12 3:06:16 AM FELH2
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* The eponymous character in ''[[{{Shakespeare}} The Merchant of Venice]]'' is Antonio, not the more well-known Shylock, or the protagonist Bassanio (who is a student). This is made explicit by the front cover of the 1600 quarto: ''The moſt excellent Hiſtorie of the Merchant of Venice. [=VVith=] the extreame crueltie of Shylocke the Iewe towards the ſayd Merchant, in cutting a iuſt pound of his fleſh: and the obtayning of Portia by the choyſe of three cheſts''.

to:

* The eponymous character in ''[[{{Shakespeare}} ''[[Creator/WilliamShakespeare The Merchant of Venice]]'' is Antonio, not the more well-known Shylock, or the protagonist Bassanio (who is a student). This is made explicit by the front cover of the 1600 quarto: ''The moſt excellent Hiſtorie of the Merchant of Venice. [=VVith=] the extreame crueltie of Shylocke the Iewe towards the ſayd Merchant, in cutting a iuſt pound of his fleſh: and the obtayning of Portia by the choyſe of three cheſts''.



*** Ask any kid in North America and they'd say it was the song from ''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.
* The extremely famous opening chorus "O Fortuna," from a certain cantata by Carl Orff, is often referred to as ''"Carmina Burana"'', ignoring the rest of the work. And only the people who read right through the liner notes know that "Carmina Burana" (Songs of Beuern/Benediktbeuern) should actually refer to the whole body of Latin and German poetry found in the Benedictine abbey at Benediktbeuern when it was dissolved, and not just the handful that Orff set to music.

to:

*** Ask any kid in North America and they'd say it was the song from ''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.
''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.
* The extremely famous opening chorus "O Fortuna," from a certain cantata by Carl Orff, is often referred to as ''"Carmina Burana"'', ignoring the rest of the work. And only the people who read right through the liner notes know that "Carmina Burana" (Songs of Beuern/Benediktbeuern) should actually refer to the whole body of Latin and German poetry found in the Benedictine abbey at Benediktbeuern when it was dissolved, and not just the handful that Orff set to music.
16th May '12 8:35:12 PM Kid
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Added DiffLines:

*** Ask any kid in North America and they'd say it was the song from ''TheNightmareBeforeChristmas''.
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