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This article is about the commedia character. For the dove genus, see. Columbina (genus). 1683 depiction of Columbina Columbina (in Italian Colombina, 1 meaning "little dove in. French and English Colombine ) is a stock character in the Commedia dell'Arte. 2 She is Harlequin 's.
In the verismo opera Pagliacci by Ruggero Leoncavallo, the head of the troupe's wife, Nedda, playing as Colombine, cheats on her husband, Canio, playing as Pagliaccio, both onstage with Harlequin and offstage with Silvio. Although Colombine is one name associated with the female servant character.
9 This might suggest that the servant character in many of Molire's plays, such as Dorine in his play Tartuffe, might be based on this particular character archetype from the commedia dell'arte. See also edit References edit a b Coulson, J.; C. T. Carr; Lucy.
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A b c d Oreglia, Giacomo (1968). The Commedia dell'Arte. New York: Hall and Wang. p. 123. a b Smith, Winifred (1964). The Commedia dell'Arte. 8: Benjamin Blom, Inc. Rudlin, John (1994). Commeida dell'Arte. New York: Routledge. p. 129. Unmasked, but the eyes wide and well made-up.
Where most other characters are content with one disguise, Gheraldi's Colombine has several different disguises to confuse Harlequin and to keep the audience on their toes. 10 She was often the only functional intellect on the stage. 6 11 Columbine aided her mistress, the innamorata.
Commedia dell'arte: A Handbook for Troupes. Routledge. p. xiii. ISBN 9-5. Retrieved. certainly not 'Columbina'who never existed anywhere a b c Grantham, Barry (2000). Playing Commedia: A Training Guide to Commedia Techniques. Portsmouth NH: Heinemann Drama. a b Rudin, John (1994). Commedia dell'Arte: An Actor's Handbook.
P. 122. The servette might be called: Franceschina, Olivia, Nespola, Spinetta, Ricciolina, Corallina, Colombina, Diamantina, Lisetta, etc. Oreglia, Giacomo (1964). The Commedia dell'Arte. New York: Hill and Wang. p. 123. Rudlin, John (1994). Commedia dell'Arte. New York: Routledge. pp. 128129. External links edit.