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This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in German Wikipedia. (May 2010) After translating, {{Translated|de|Otto Edelmann}} must be added to the talk page to ensure copyright compliance. Translation instructions · Translate via Google Otto Edelmann (February 5, 1917, Vienna - May 14, 2003, Vienna) was an Austrian bass. He was born in Vienna and studied singing in Vienna with Gunnar Graarud. His debut was at Gera as Figaro in Mozart's The Marriage of Figaro. He later sang the Vienna State Opera, the Edinburgh Festival and the Metropolitan Opera. He sang at the Bayreuth Festival immediately after its reopening in 1951 after World War II, performing the role of Hans Sachs in Wagner's Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg. (He also recorded as Veit Pogner the goldsmith in the same work in one of Hans Knappertsbusch's early recorded performances.) He also sang Ochs in Richard Strauss's Der Rosenkavalier at the first performances in the new Salzburg Festspielhaus in 1960. In 1957, he recorded the role of Wotan opposite Kirsten Flagstad in Georg Solti's recording of Act III of Wagner's Die Walküre (an album made prior to the later famous complete set of Der Ring des Nibelungen). He died in Vienna. He ist he father of the Austrian barytones Peter Edelmann and Paul-Armin Edelmann. His voice was brassy and free, and very large, high for a bass but definitely a bass, not a baritone. He had a functional low extension, not full-sounding but very buzzy, which served him well as Baron Ochs. His stage-personality and choice of roles tended toward likable comedic characters. His Austrian accent is audible in his "ah" vowel, which is consistently somewhere between "aw" and "oh", even when he sings in Italian. Videos are available of him as Baron Ochs (with Elizabeth Schwarzkopf) and Leporello (with Cesare Siepi.) The web-site of the Otto Edelmann Society is located at www.ottoedelmann.com See also: Edelmann This article about a Austrian opera singer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e