Lina Cavalieri Net Worth: Age, Height, Weight, Bio


Lina Cavalieri Net Worth

How Much money Natalina Cavalieri has? For this question we spent 16 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Actors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2024 year – is about $245,3 Million.



Natalina Cavalieri information Birth date: December 25, 1874, Viterbo, Italy Death date: February 8, 1944, Florence, Italy Birth place: Viterbo, Lazio, Italy Profession:Actress Spouse:Giuseppe Campari (m. 1927) Movies:A Woman of Impulse, The Two Brides, Loves ConquestAlbums:Great Voices Of The Century

Height, Weight

:How tall is Lina Cavalieri – 1,74m.
How much weight is Lina Cavalieri – 88kg


Lina Cavalieri Net Worth
Lina Cavalieri Net Worth
Lina Cavalieri Net Worth
Lina Cavalieri Net Worth


Lina Cavalieri was born on December 25, 1874 in Viterbo, Lazio, Italy as Natalina Cavalieri. She was an actress, known for The Eternal Temptress (1917), Manon Lescaut (1914) and A Woman of Impulse (1918). She was married to Lucien Muratore, Aleksandr Beriatinskij, Giovanni Campari and Robert W. Chanler. She died on February 7, 1944 in Florence, …
Biography,Lina Cavalieri was born on Christmas Day at Rieti, some 80 kilometres (50 mi) north of Rome. She lost her parents at the age of fifteen and became a ward of the state, sent to live in a Roman Catholic orphanage. The vivacious young girl was unhappy under the strict discipline of the nuns, and at the first opportunity she ran away with a touring theatrical group.[citation needed]At a young age, she made her way to Paris, France, where her appearance opened doors and she obtained work as a singer at one of the citys cafe-concerts. From there she performed at a variety of music halls and other such venues around Europe, while still working to develop her voice. She took voice lessons and made her opera debut in Lisbon, Portugal, in 1900 (as Nedda in Pagliacci), the same year she married her first husband, the Russian Prince Alexandre Bariatinsky. In 1904, she sang at the Opera de Monte-Carlo then in 1905, at the Sarah Bernhardt Theatre in Paris, Cavalieri starred opposite Enrico Caruso in the Umberto Giordano opera Fedora. From there, she and Caruso took the opera to New York City, debuting with it at the Metropolitan Opera on 5 December 1906.[citation needed]Lina Cavalieri, as painted by Giovanni BoldiniCavalieri remained with the Metropolitan Opera for the next two seasons, performing again with Caruso in 1907, in Puccinis Manon Lescaut. She became one of the most photographed stars of her time. Frequently referred to as the worlds most beautiful woman, she was part of the tightlacing tradition that saw women use corsetry to create an hour-glass figure.[citation needed]During the 1909–10 season she sang with Oscar Hammersteins Manhattan Opera Company. Her first marriage long over, she had a whirlwind romance with Robert Winthrop Chanler (1872–1930), a member of the Astor family and Dudley–Winthrop family. They married on 18 June 1910 but separated by the end of their honeymoon, and their divorce became final in June 1912.After the divorce, Cavalieri returned to Europe where she became a much-loved star in pre-revolutionary St. Petersburg, Russia, and in Ukraine. Other operas in her repertoire included La boheme, La traviata, Faust, Manon, Andrea Chenier, Thais, Les contes dHoffmann (as the courtesan Giulietta), Rigoletto, Mefistofele (as both Margarita and Elena), Adriana Lecouvreur, Tosca, Herodiade (as Salome), Carmen (the title role), Siberia, and Zaza.During her career, Cavalieri sang with other prominent singers, including Giuseppe Anselmi, Mary Garden (the world premiere of Massenets Cherubin, 1905), Mattia Battistini, Titta Ruffo, Feodor Chaliapin, Nikolay Figner, Antonio Scotti, Vanni Marcoux, Giovanni Zenatello, Tito Schipa, and the French tenor Lucien Muratore, whom she married in 1913 after his divorce from soprano Marguerite Beriza. After retiring from the stage, Cavalieri ran a cosmetic salon in Paris. In 1914, on the eve of her fortieth birthday – her beauty still spectacular – she wrote an advice column on make-up for women in Femina magazine and published a book, My Secrets of Beauty. In her Parisian Institut de Beaute, she licensed Parfums Isabey Paris and not only sold Isabey perfumes, but developed in 1926 a range of beauty products. The same year, she launched her own perfume, called Mona Lina, apparently inspired by Leonardo da Vincis Mona Lisa. In 1915, she returned to her native Italy to make motion pictures. When that country became involved in World War I, she went to the United States where she made four more silent films. The last three of her films were the product of her friend, the Belgian film director Edward Jose. Almost all of her films are considered lost films.After marrying her fourth husband Paolo d’Arvanni, she returned to live with her husband in Italy. Well into her sixties when World War II began, she nevertheless worked as a volunteer nurse. Cavalieri was killed on 8 February 1944 during an Allied bombing raid that destroyed her home in Florence near Poggio Imperiale, where she was placed under police surveillance because of her foreign husband. Hearing an American bomber nearby, Cavalieri, her husband, and servants ran to the air-raid shelter in the grounds, but Cavalieri and her husband were delayed because they were collecting her valuable jewellery from the house. Both Cavalieri and her husband were killed running to the air-raid shelter, while the servants inside the shelter all survived.Lina Cavalieris discography is slim. In 1910, for Columbia, she recorded arias from La boheme, Tosca, Manon Lescaut, Carmen, Mefistofele, and Faust, as well as the song, Maria, Mari! (Ah! Mari! Ah! Mari!). In 1917, for Pathe, the soprano recorded Le reve passe, with Muratore. For American Pathe, she recorded arias from Carmen and Herodiade.She was painted by the Italian artist Giovanni Boldini (acquired by Maurice Rothschild) and by the Swiss-born American artist Adolfo Muller-Ury (1862–1947). The latter is now the property of the Metropolitan Opera, the gift of Nicholas Meredith Turner in memory of his wife, the soprano Jessica Dragonette. Hers is the face that appears repeatedly, obsessively, in Piero Fornasettis designs.In 1955, Gina Lollobrigida portrayed Cavalieri in the film Beautiful But Dangerous (also known as The Worlds Most Beautiful Woman). In 2004, a book was published, written by Paul Fryer and Olga Usova, titled Lina Cavalieri: The Life of Opera’s Greatest Beauty, 1874—1944.In the silent drama A Woman of Impulse, Lina Cavalieri receives Raymond Bloomer, on one knee, and Robert Cain, in evening dress.


Wikipedia Source: Lina Cavalieri

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