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Tigrane may refer to:


Antonio Maria Bononcini was an Italian cellist and composer, the younger brother of the better-known Giovanni Bononcini.

<i>Tigrane</i> (Scarlatti) Opera by Alessandro Scarlatti

Tigrane, o vero L'egual impegno d'amore e di fede is an opera seria in three acts by the Italian composer Alessandro Scarlatti with a libretto by Domenico Lalli. It was first performed at the Teatro San Bartolomeo, Naples on 16 February 1715. It is regarded as one of Scarlatti's finest operas. As well as the serious main plot, there are also comic scenes involving the servants Dorilla and Orcone.

La Virtù trionfante dell'amore e dell'odio overo Il Tigrane is a 1724 opera for the carnival season in Rome. It was a joint composition by Benedetto Micheli, Vivaldi and Nicola Romaldi. The libretto was originally thought to based on that by Francesco Silvani already used in Venice in 1691, but has been identified as a libretto by Pietro Andrea Bernardoni used in Vienna in 1710.

Related Research Articles

Tigranes the Great King of Armenia

Tigranes II, more commonly known as Tigranes the Great was King of Armenia under whom the country became, for a short time, the strongest state to Rome's east. He was a member of the Artaxiad Royal House. Under his reign, the Armenian kingdom expanded beyond its traditional boundaries, allowing Tigranes to claim the title Great King, and involving Armenia in many battles against opponents such as the Parthian and Seleucid empires, and the Roman Republic.

Tigranes was the name of a number of historical figures, primarily kings of Armenia.

<i>Radamisto</i> (Handel) opera by Georg Friedrich Händel

Radamisto is an opera seria in three acts by George Frideric Handel to an Italian libretto by Nicola Francesco Haym, based on L'amor tirannico, o Zenobia by Domenico Lalli and Zenobia by Matteo Noris. It was Handel's first opera for the Royal Academy of Music. The opera's plot is loosely based on incidents from Tacitus's Annals of Imperial Rome.

Artaxias II Prince of Armenian

Artaxias II, also known as Artaxes II and Artashes was a Prince of the Kingdom of Armenia and member of the Artaxiad Dynasty King of Armenia from 30 BC until 20 BC.

Battle of Tigranocerta

The Battle of Tigranocerta was fought on 6 October 69 BC between the forces of the Roman Republic and the army of the Kingdom of Armenia led by King Tigranes the Great. The Roman force was led by Consul Lucius Licinius Lucullus, and Tigranes was defeated. As a result, Tigranes' capital city of Tigranocerta was captured by Rome.

Artaxiad dynasty dynasty

The Artaxiad dynasty or Ardaxiad dynasty ruled the Kingdom of Armenia from 189 BC until their overthrow by the Romans in AD 12. Their realm included Greater Armenia, Sophene and intermittently Lesser Armenia and parts of Mesopotamia. Their main enemies were the Romans, the Seleucids and the Parthians, against whom the Armenians had to conduct multiple wars.

Cleopatra of Pontus was a Pontian Princess and a Queen consort of Armenia.

Erato of Armenia Armenian sovereign

Erato also known as Queen Erato was a princess of the Kingdom of Armenia and member of the Artaxiad Dynasty. She served as Roman client queen of Armenia from 10 BC until 2 BC with her brother-husband King Tigranes IV. After living in political exile for a number of years, she co-ruled as Roman client queen of Armenia from 6 until 12 with the Herodian Prince Tigranes V, her distant paternal relative. As a queen of Armenia, she may be viewed as one of the last hereditary rulers of her nation.

Tigranes I King of Armenia

Tigranes I of Armenia reigned as King of Armenia from 115 BC to 95 BC. Artavasdes I did not leave any heir; his brother Tigranes ascended to the throne of the Artaxiads. According to Appian, Tigranes II was not the son of Artavasdes, but of Tigranes I.

Tigranes III King of Armenia

Tigranes III was a Prince of the Kingdom of Armenia and member of the Artaxiad Dynasty who served as a Roman Client King of Armenia

Tigranes VI, also known as Tigran VI or by his Roman name Gaius Julius Tigranes was a Herodian Prince and served as a Roman Client King of Armenia in the 1st century.

Tigranes V of Armenia Armenian sovereign

Tigranes V, also known as Tigran V was a Herodian Prince who served as a Roman Client King of Armenia from the years 6 to 12.

The Armenian–Parthian War refers to when the armies of Tigranes the Great victoriously entered Northern Mesopotamia and the kingdoms of Osroene and Atropatene pledged their loyalty and support to Tigranes the Great. Many rulers and kings labeled Tigranes, the great "Kings of Kings" because of his wealth and power.

Tigranes IV Armenian sovereign

Tigranes IV was a Prince of the Kingdom of Armenia and member of the Artaxiad Dynasty who served as a Roman Client King of Armenia from 8 BC until 5 BC and 2 BC until 1 AD.

Tigranes was an Orontid King of Armenia reigning in the period between 560–535 BC.

Antonio Tozzi Italian opera composer

Antonio Tozzi was an Italian opera composer.

<i>Ciro in Armenia</i> opera

Ciro in Armenia is a dramma per musica or opera in three acts by composer Maria Teresa Agnesi Pinottini. The work premiered in Milan on 26 December 1753 at the Teatro Regio Ducal. The work uses an Italian language libretto by the composer which is based on a work by Umberto Manferrari and G. Manfredi.

Tigrane is an opera by Johann Adolph Hasse to a libretto by an anonymous arranger following Francesco Silvani which had already been used Vivaldi for his own opera of the same name. The opera premiered 4 November 1729 at the Teatro San Bartolomeo, Naples.