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Watch Verdi: Luisa Miller

Verdi: Luisa Miller is an episode of The Metropolitan Opera HD Live starring Bertrand de Billy, Anthony Roth Costanzo, and Plácido Domingo. A young woman and her beloved have other marital obligations arranged by their fathers.

Matthew Diamond
Bertrand de Billy, Plácido Domingo, Sonya Yoncheva, Anthony Roth Costanzo

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Musical
Director Matthew Diamond
Writer Friedrich Schiller, Salvatore Cammarano
Stars Bertrand de Billy, Plácido Domingo, Sonya Yoncheva, Anthony Roth Costanzo
Country 145
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description A young woman and her beloved have other marital obligations arranged by their fathers.

Top reviews

Sunday, 31 Jan 2021 22:06

This was the first performance for me, I remember watching it and being taken by it. I was also about to be married at the time. It was like a documentary about a period in my life. I'm a guy who watches a lot of TV, and a lot of music. There are a lot of songs, and I like music. It's a movie about a girl that plays piano, and her friend that plays violin. She's the first girl who gets a boyfriend, and I also thought about her in the movie. I was still in college, and my girlfriend, and I were at a place where she said she'd get a letter if we were in the same class, and we both liked the movie. I was in the wrong place, and I didn't like her. We both thought we were the only people who thought we were, but, we liked the movie. I don't know if the songs were real or not. I don't know if they were songs I heard in the 80's. I don't know if they were original songs. I think they were kind of made up, but they were kind of made up, but they were not that kind of songs. I don't know what to believe, but I think they are songs that they liked, and their friend liked. Maybe they were made up. Maybe they were created for the movie. I don't know. I don't know what I would believe. I don't know what to believe. I like the movie. It's very moving, and I like the songs. I think it's the best movie I've seen. It's a good movie, a little slow, but it's a good movie. It's a movie about a girl that plays piano and her friend that plays violin, and they're in a class. They're all friends and they're all kind of in love with each other. They play together, they sing together, and they're in a class, and they're in love. That's the story, and I like that. I liked the music, and I liked the film. I like the whole movie.
Friday, 27 Nov 2020 05:38

One of the more striking aspects of this film is the manner in which it is filmed, using a rather clever technique whereby the performers are filmed in their natural habitat. Although this may seem 'inappropriate' for the period it is set in, it has an impact on the viewer as it allows them to view the real world from a different perspective. It also adds to the fact that the movie is as much about the person of Luisa Miller as it is about the people in it. Luisa Miller is a woman who knows she is beautiful but never had the courage to pursue her dream. She is portrayed by Holly Hunter in a subtle way that the audience, without being overtly informed of her character's background, can understand that she is also a talented artist. The performance by Luisa Miller is a marvel to behold as she demonstrates the range of emotions displayed by the rest of the cast. It is difficult to put into words just how good she is, but it is the lack of words that prevent her from winning the award she truly deserves. The plot in this film is as timeless as they come. It is of the time that it concerns the women of the 1850s, the time of the Civil War, and the 'Negro problem'. It is a tale of some of the most important women in American history. The film also deals with the development of the Civil Rights Movement. It is a very moving film that I will definitely watch again, but I cannot see this as a film to be missed. Perhaps some of you will disagree and I am unable to defend the film or its message but this film is a masterpiece.
Friday, 20 Nov 2020 13:23

I saw this film at a preview screening on the first day of release. I had never seen the film before, but was extremely excited and excited to see it. I thought the film was a wonderful example of art-house cinema. I have to agree with most of the reviews I have read for this film, the production values are fabulous, the lighting is great, the music is amazing, the actors are perfect, and the dialogue is superb. I thought this film was so beautiful and so captivating. It's so beautiful that the film doesn't even need to explain the film's theme. It doesn't need to explain why Luisa was beautiful, or why the world was falling apart. It doesn't need to explain why Luisa was beautiful. It just shows the beauty that Luisa is. In one of the most beautiful endings I have ever seen, Luisa asks "why is this beautiful?" Luisa, we learn later, is having a nightmare. Her mother has left her, her husband has remarried, and she is now living in the mansion with a kind of weird, twisted, out-of-control housekeeper (Sandra Oh), who is constantly stealing food and being obsessed with Luisa. The only person she can trust is one of the servants (Alan Thicke) and she gives him a small note on her dress to ask him to follow her. When she opens the door, she finds the house is empty. She goes to sleep, and the next morning, she wakes up and discovers that everything is normal. And there is no note. Luisa also begins to fall for this odd woman (who is strange herself), and is happy for the first time in a very long time. I don't want to give too much away, but I will say that I think this is a very good film, and it's very visually beautiful. I also like the fact that the film isn't a typical American film, it's not about a typical American teenager, it's about a different kind of teen. I can't say I disliked this film, I thought it was a beautiful film. This is a film that is extremely satisfying, and I highly recommend this film. If you like films that are not always about a happy ending, or a happy ending is given in the film, this is a film that is for you. I would recommend this film to anyone.
Sunday, 06 Sep 2020 11:41

A beautiful film with subtle performances, a plot rich and textured with an astonishing music, great love stories, tragic events, and the people behind them. The film begins with a number of children in a Chinese country mansion in a house where the mother has moved from her young children with her father. A strange old lady who has been part of the house for many years in a room down the hall says, "No matter what happens to me, I will always be there. If I ever want to disappear I will go." She then points to the stars on the ceiling and says, "They are my eyes. I see them when I close my eyes." It is from this unusual view point that the film is filmed and its end reflects the change in her world. Children in another room dance to the music of George Gershwin, creating a mood of enchantment, and a young girl begins to recite from the Georges Favre poem "You will ever be in my heart, and in my thoughts, and I will always love you." It is from this point that Luisa Miller is born. The mother continues to "know" her daughter but she can not see her. She describes it as a kind of coma, and the film ends with her death, accompanied by the music of Gershwin. The German director Amelie Ullrich begins with an extended silent scene of a school principal making fun of her daughter. Soon afterwards, the teacher in question approaches Luisa, and she responds with a quiet resignation that this would be her last day in this cruel place. The rest of the film is shot from the point of view of her mother. When Luisa returns home after having been away for two years, she is withdrawn from the joy of reuniting with her father, and although she remembers him as being an important part of her life, she seems to not trust her mother and also refuses to help her father carry out a search for his missing daughter. When the search turns up nothing, the principal calls a meeting to discuss the situation. He makes a statement to the effect that Luisa has disappeared for seven years and should be discovered by a son or a grandson. This initial death scene begins to take on the sadness of the widow, as she begins to say goodbye to her husband and daughter. To highlight the sadness of this sequence, a mysterious red light is placed over the screen during the close-ups. This light gradually turns to the colors of the elder and younger children of the house, which together with the music become the most memorable aspect of the film.

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