buffa

Related to buffa: buffs

buffa

(ˈbʊfə)
pl n
1. (Theatre) a form of comedic opera
2. (Theatre) a comedic actress or clown in an opera
References in periodicals archive ?
This collaboration with Murata and Altair makes the breadth of STM32-family MCUs, and its outstanding development ecosystem, available to Murata's customers and is an ideal solution to help minimize the size, maximize the efficiency, and quickly prototype and implement Muratas CAT-M/NB1 IoT solutions, said Michel Buffa Group Vice President, Microcontroller Division General Manager, STMicroelectronics.
Addressing a PML-N Youth social media convention at Mujahidabad in Tehsil Buffa, she said the political life of Nawaz Sharif was filled with punishments, but he was the son of the soil and would stay in the country.
It was just as well for poor Hector Crouch that Brighton could not offer a seven-figure purse, as a slip on Opera Buffa ruled him out of riding Gary Moore's big-race winner 30 minutes later.
Dressed in colourful costumes merrily mismatching several centuries of fashion, the opera buffa characters moved in the strange and timeless set, a nice bit of confection by designer Ken MacDonald.
and John Buffa, who used to work for a Morgan Stanley office in Paramus, N.
His first trip was to London in 1748, where he appeared with a buffa troupe under the direction of John Francis Croza.
We're proud to be part of such a great institution like Chelsea Market," said Sam Buffa, founder of Fellow Barber.
While on patrol in New York City, ECOs Brad Buffa and Jeannette Bastedo were contacted about an injured bird found in the Wall Street area of Manhattan.
Ken Buffa was lured away from KARK and KLRT, Channels 4 and 16, for a post at NBC affiliate WVIT in New Britain, Connecticut, closer to his hometown of New York and to his fiancee, he said.
The business is the brainchild of Sam Buffa, a former motorcycle racer who fell in love with throwback barbershops while speeding around Europe.
As Hunter persuasively argues, this predisposition for multiplicity made instrumental music "discursively primed" to mimic the stylistically multifarious nature of opera buffa (p.
After the Carnival performances in Lisbon in 1774 Sestini decided to join the King's Theatre in London as their prima buffa, or first woman in the comic opera.