In the penultimate scene, the ghost of the Commendatore appears to Don Giovanni.
In the work, however, there is another scene in which the other characters moralize upon Don Giovanni's end.
He had never heard of it, nor of Don Giovanni, nor of Fidelio.
His Don Giovanni and the Requiem were written in a bowling-green and a garden.
Don Giovanni orders preparations for the festival in his palace.
Back in his palace, Don Giovanni seats himself at table and sings of the pleasures of life.
Don Giovanni bids it, through Leporello, to supper with him in his palace.
In disdain she saunters away, plump as a pampered pouter pigeon, humming the duet from Don Giovanni.
All is dark save for the flame of the candle in Don Giovanni's hand.
After an air from "Don Giovanni," she would say, "Mozart must be in heaven: they could never get on without him!"
An opera by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, recounting the dissolute life of Don Juan (Don Giovanni is the Italian form of Don Juan). At the end of the opera, a statue of a man Don Giovanni has killed comes to life and drags the unscrupulous seducer into the burning pit of hell.