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Eccoti in me barbaro Nume

Opera details:

Opera title:

Idomeneo

Composer:

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Language:

Italian

Synopsis:

Idomeneo Synopsis

Libretto:

Idomeneo Libretto

Translation(s):

English Deutsch

Recitative details:

Type:

recitative

Role(s):

Idomeneo

Voice(s):

Tenor

Act:

2.14

Previous scene: Qual nuovo terrore
Next scene: Corriamo fuggiamo

Idomeneo re di Creta, K. 366: Act II Scene 2: Eccoti in me, barbaro Nume! (Idomeneo)

Singer: Kurt Streit

Provided to YouTube by NAXOS of America

Idomeneo re di Creta, K. 366: Act II Scene 2: Eccoti in me, barbaro Nume! (Idomeneo) ˇ Kurt Streit

Mozart: Idomeneo

? 2000 Naxos

Released on: 2000-01-01

Artist: Kurt Streit
Artist: Angeles Blancas Gulin
Artist: Iano Tamar
Artist: Sonia Ganassi
Artist: Jorg Schneider
Artist: Dario Magnabosco
Artist: Deyan Vatchkov
Artist: Antonietta Bellone
Artist: Lucia Gaeta
Artist: Carmine Durante
Artist: Carmine Mennella
Choir: San Carlo Theatre Chorus
Conductor: Marco Guidarini
Orchestra: San Carlo Theatre Orchestra
Composer: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

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Watch videos with other singers performing Eccoti in me barbaro Nume:

Libretto/Lyrics/Text/Testo:

Recitatívo

IDOMENEO
Eccoti in me, barbaro Nume! il reo!
lo solo errai, me sol punisci, e cada
Sopra di me il tuo sdegno. La mia morte
Ti sazi al fin; ma s'altra aver pretendi
Vittima al fallo mio, una innocente
Darti io non posso, e se pur tu la vuoi,
Ingiusto sei, pretenderla non puoi.

La tempesta continua. I Cretesi spaventati fuggono, e nel seguente coro col canto, e con pantomime esprimono il loro terrore, ciň che tutto forma un'azione analoga, e chiude l'atto coi solito Divertimento.

English Libretto or Translation:

Recitative
IDOMENEO
Here he is, cruel god! I am the guilty one!
I alone have sinned; punish me alone and let
your wrath fall on me. May my death
at last satisfy you; but if you claim
another victim in my place, I cannot give you
an innocent one, yet if you demand him,
you are unjust, and cannot claim him.
The storm continues. The frightened Cretans flee and, in the following chorus, express their terror in song and mime, the whole forming a movement suitable to end the act with the usual Divertimento.