A world-popular vocalist progresses toward becoming gotten in a prisoner when welcomed to play for an affluent South American industrialist. At a rich gathering at the home of the South American VP, he raises a guerrilla group taking prisoners to all visitors, including Japanese industrialist Katsumi Hosokawa, soprano worshiped by Roxanne Coss and French minister Simon Thibault. An agent of the Red Cross, Joackim Messner and guerrilla pioneer Benjamin, consults with the specialist’s Gender interpreter the terms in which the occasions will proceed. As the endeavor extends more than a while, prisoners and criminals become acquainted with one another better, learn outside dialects, figure out how to play chess, and even figure out how to sing. Bel Canto is a profoundly passionate, respectably fierce show that has messages of boldness, sympathy and regular silliness, and depends on Ann Patchett’s honor winning novel, which appears to have been enlivened by genuine occasions.