"Starry Night" Long Satin Robe
Price: $60.00 / $57.00 Members: $51.30
Starry Night Long Satin Robe
This stylish, long, multi-color robe depicts Vincent van Gogh's Starry Night, one of the most recognized works of art in the history of Western culture. This beautiful painting was completed in France in 1889, around the same time as Giacomo Puccini was composing La Bohème – 1893 to 1895.
Designed with three-quarter length sleeves and lined in blue. The blue belt, border and cuffs are 2” wide.
It is made of 100% polyester and measures 44 ½” long from the center of the neck to the bottom of the hem. Fits bust sizes 33” to 35”, waist sizes 26” to 28” and hip sizes 36” to 38”.
The unique construction provides a loose and comfortable fit. Ideal for morning or evening wear.
Throughout history, great art and music like that heard in the many brilliant productions at the Met, have come together to create enriching cultural experiences.
- Multi-color print
- Digitally printed
- Blue border, cuff & belt: 2” W
- 100% Polyester
- Center neck to bottom hem: 44 ½” L
- Bust: 33” to 35”
- Waist: 26” to 28”
- Hips: 36” to 38”
- Sizes: S 4-6, M 8-10, L 12-14, XL 16-20
One of the most popular operas of all time, Giacomo Puccini’s timeless masterpiece, La Bohème made its world première on February 1,1896, at the Teatro Regio in Turin, where it was conducted by the young Arturo Toscanini.
Set in Paris, in the 1830s, the near-destitute artist Marcello and poet Rodolfo try to keep warm on Christmas Eve in their Latin Quarter garret by feeding the stove with pages from Rodolfo’s latest drama. When Mimì, their neighbor, knocks on the door asking to borrow a candle she and Rodolfo
meet. Thus begins a fateful relationship as the two struggle to sustain their love against the challenges of poverty, jealousy and physical decline.
The Metropolitan Opera staged La Bohème for the first time on December 26,1900, with Luigi Mancinelli conducting. Since then it has been performed at the Met over a thousand times. Its 2018/2019 season production was hailed by the New York Times as “A thrilling La Bohème … radiating warmth … luxury cast”.
Puccini died in Brussels on November 29, 1924. The news of his death reached Rome during a performance of La Bohème. The opera was immediately stopped and the orchestra played Chopin’s Funeral March for the stunned audience.
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