Recanati - Theatre “Giuseppe Persiani”

 


The building of the Theatre Persiani was promoted from Monaldo Leopardi (Giacomo's father), called the "Goldoni of The Marche", with the poster-program  of 8 February 1823 and signed by the architect Tommaso Brandoni. In this poster-program  not only the rooms composing  the theatre were described, but also the placing of the orders and of the relevant boxes. The sale of the boxes would have to finance the construction of the theatre, but the 5475 shields obtained only represented a small part of the 13223.09,8 actually needed. The construction work began very late, because of the quarrels that occurred for the choice of the site on which to erect the building, as evidenced by the correspondence between the Count Monaldo and his son Giacomo: "Uncle Carlo (Antici) and I remained very surprised of your thought and desire about the placement of the new theater, since  uncle Carlo had conceived this project itself, and had it exposed several times, and he even wished it to be put in place: so that at first I thought that you and him had talked together about this design, but uncle assured me it didn't happen, [...] ". In the vote for the choice of the place, it was not, therefore, welcomed Monaldo's proposal; he had suggested the Monte Morello area, but prevailed the option of a more central area. The count, in fact, was only supported by three of the sixty-nine participants in the meeting,  whose union of subscribers took the name of “Congregation of the Society of residents of Recanati's Theatre”.

INFO:
Address: Corso Cavour
City: Recanati (Macerata)
Telephone: +39 071 7579445
Email: persiani@tuttiteatri-mc.net
Website: www.amatmarche.net/seleziona-stagione/recanati.html


 
 
 

The Attractions of Recanati

 
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Itineraries to visit Recanati

Discover the itinerary Land of Theatres and Music

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Discover the itinerary Lorenzo Lotto -Painter

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Born in Venice around 1480, the young artist Lorenzo Lotto chose to move to Treviso. There Lotto formed a relationship with the humanist circle of Bishop Bernardo De Rossi from Parma, which straight away provided him with advantageous and profitable commissions. In 1508 Lotto was called to the Vatican in Rome to paint the rooms of the new apartment of Julius II. During the period between 1509 and 1516 the movements of the Venetian artist are somewhat obscure. The following decade, spent in Bergamo, was undoubtedly Lotto’s happiest and most creative period. At the end of 1525, after an absence of 20 years, he decided to return to Venice where however the rising star of Titian, with his sensuous and joyful painting, precluded the favour of the patrons towards Lotto. He died in the Marche in 1556 and was buried, at his request, in a Dominican friar’s habit. Lotto accomplished many works in the Marche, providing testimony to his genius and his remarkable personality.

Art and Culture   3 days