Death in Venice


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Death in Venice

aging successful author loses his lifelong self-discipline in his love for a beautiful Polish boy. [Ger. Lit: Death in Venice]
References in periodicals archive ?
Death in Venice, Opera North, Newcastle Theatre Royal OPERA North's centenary festival provided a rare chance to see Benjamin Britten's last opera written almost against the clock in 1972-3.
Britten is one of the most successful British opera composers of the 20th Century, and Opera North is bringing A Midsummer Night's Dream, Death in Venice, and Phyllida Lloyd's multi-award-winning production, Peter Grimes, to the venue.
There has been a death in Venice, as a German man was crushed between a gondola and a ferry on the famous Grand Canal.
A Japanese austerity visited the Canadian Opera Company's fall revival of Benjamin Britten's final stage piece, Death in Venice (Oct.
Scott Fitzgerald's Tender Is the Night served as a muse for Geoff Dyer's last work of fiction, Paris, Trance (1998), but the author admits that Thomas Mann's Death in Venice, the inspiration for his latest effort, Jeff in Venice, Death in Varanasi (Pantheon, $24), never held much meaning for him.
In John Neumeier's Death in Venice (2003), titled after Thomas Mann's novella, the protagonist is not a writer but a choreographer in a creative crisis.
6 Death in Venice, 1971, directed by Luchino Visconti (Italy-France) "Don't stay long in Venice, obsessed with a piece of silent jail bait, as the plague encroaches" seems to be the message of this gloomy, arty adaptation of Thomas Mann's thought-to-be-unfilmable novella.
The following is excerpted from The Real Tadzio: Thomas Mann's Death in Venice and the Boy Who Inspired It (Carroll & Graf 2003).
The film, which opens and closes with poignant excerpts from their love letters, is divided into three sections and focuses on three iconic works--Peter Grimes (1945), War Requiem (1962) and Death in Venice (1973).
Mann's famous homoerotic masterpiece Death in Venice was the inspiration for another work of gay genius, Luchino Visconti's 1971 film classic of the same name.
The endlessly fascinating impresario, who introduced the Ballets Russes to the West with such dancers as Nijinsky and Pavlova and drew upon such revolutionary creators as Stravinsky, and Picasso, is still very much among us almost sixty-nine years after his death in Venice.
This new release of Death in Venice (1973) is only the second recording of Benjamin Britten's final opera to appear on CD.