Which clean-shaven young tenor must be feeling full of beans to hear he is the winner of this year’s Richard Tucker award?
Which artist who recently won acclaim at the Met will return to that theater very soon to provide an unexpected “bright” spot in a much-anticipated revival this spring?
Which soprano, whose lovely voice and charming stage presence should make her worth her weight in gold, is not being asked back to an opera company where she’s had great success? Is it because she’s developed a reputation for being difficult?
Which age-appropriate role will serve as the vehicle the return of a veteran diva to the New York stage for the first time this century?
If there is truth in this rumor, which New York opera company will attempt a renaissance this summer with a revival of an operatic rarity, though likely without the magnificent cast the conductor assembled for his recent recording of the same work?
Which opera rag has just done away with its new publisher, less than three months after a much-publicized hire?
Which resurgent maestro’s instructions to the musical staff have rung out clear as a bell: “Can’t stand those operas you’ve programmed in my absence, so get them off the future schedule?”
Which much-disliked diva at the Met will be replaced for the 2017 New Year’s Eve gala, repaid thus after only eight seasons on the roster?
Which honcho in the Met’s administration is retiring this spring, leaving a major gap in the chain of command?