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Encyclopedia > Savoy Operas

The Savoy Operas are a series of operettas written by Gilbert and Sullivan. Strictly speaking, the term refers only to those whose first run or part thereof occurred at the Savoy Theatre in London (those from Patience onwards); in practice, the term is used more generally to refer to all the operas written by this collaboration and produced by Richard D'Oyly Carte.

Trial by Jury (1875)
The Sorcerer, Peri (1877)
HMS Pinafore, or The Lass that Loved a Sailor (1878)
The Pirates of Penzance, or The Slave of Duty (1880)
Patience, or Bunthorne's Bride (1881)
Iolanthe, or The Peer and the Peri (1882)
Princess Ida, or Castle Adamant (1884)
The Mikado, or The Town of Titipu (1885)
Ruddigore, or The Witch's Curse (1887)
The Yeomen of the Guard (1888)
The Gondoliers, or The King of Barataria (1889)
Utopia, Limited, or The Flowers of Progress (1893)
The Grand Duke, or The Statutory Duel (1896)

External link

  • A Comprehensive Gilbert and Sullivan page at Boise State University (http://math.boisestate.edu/gas/html/GaSopera.html)

  Results from FactBites:
 
Savoy Theatre - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (292 words)
The Savoy Theatre, which opened on 10 October 1881, was built by Richard D'Oyly Carte (1844 - 1901) on the site of the old Savoy Palace in London as a showcase for the works of Gilbert and Sullivan, which became known as the Savoy Operas as a result.
The House of Savoy was the ruling family of Savoy descended from Humbert I, Count of Sabaudia (or "Maurienne") (became count in 1032).
The Savoy Palace became the London residence of John of Gaunt, 2nd Duke of Lancaster, until it was burned down by Wat Tyler's followers in the Peasants' Revolt of 1381.
Savoy (479 words)
Savoy is a region of Europe traditionally part of north-western Italy, but largely absorbed into France in 1860 as part of the political agreement that brought about the unification of Italy.
In 1559, Savoy was returned to the Duke of Savoy by France, as a result of the Peace of Cateau Cambr├ęsis that ended the Italian Wars.
Savoy was occupied by France's revolutionary forces between 1792 and 1815.
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