[Dimitrij] Marina and Dimitrij, Todd Norwood
Marina and Dimitrij, Todd Norwood


By Antonín Dvořák
American Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Leon Botstein, music director
Directed by Anne Bogart

Acclaimed at its 1882 premiere for its strong dramatic moments, original melodies, and masterful choral writing, Antonín Dvořák's Dimitrij was widely regarded as one of the most significant works created for the Czech operatic stage. Based on events of 17th-century Russia, Dimitrij resumes where Mussorgsky's Boris Godunov leaves off—vividly depicting the uncertainty, tribal loyalties, and struggles for power in the wake of the revered tsar's death.

Read Russell Platt's preview in The New Yorker.

Distinguished director Anne Bogart '74 brings this grand opera to life in a new production.

Performed in Czech with English supertitles.

Limited Availability for the Sunday, July 30 Performance

This performance is approximately 3 hours and 50 minutes including two 20-minute intermissions. 
Opera talk with Leon Botstein on Sunday, July 30 at noon

Coach transportation from New York City is available for performances on Friday, July 28, Sunday, July 30, and Sunday, August 6; packages are available.
Click here to learn more.
"A tragic story that Shakespeare could hardly have bettered"—The Boston Globe
Special support for this program is provided by Emily H. Fisher and John Alexander.