Angelo, Tyrant of Padua (French: Angelo, tyran de Padoue) is an 1835 play by the French writer Victor Hugo. It is a historical work on podestà Angelo, set in Padua in northern Italy. It was a return to the theatre for Hugo, whose previous work Marie Tudor had been a failure.
The play has been adapted into a number of different works including:
- Il giuramento, an 1837 opera composed by Saverio Mercadante
- Fosca, an 1874 opera composed by Antonio Carlos Gomes
- Angelo, an 1876 opera composed by César Cui
- La Gioconda, an 1876 opera composed by Amilcare Ponchielli
- Dejanice, an 1883 opera composed by Alfredo Catalani
- Angelo, Tyrant of Padua, a 1928 opera composed by Alfred Bruneau
- The Tyrant of Padua, a 1946 Italian film directed by Max Neufeld
- Berlanstein p.97
- Stanton & Barnham p.175
- Berlanstein, Lenard R. Daughters of Eve: A Cultural History of French Theater Women from the Old Regime to the Fin de Siècle. Harvard University Press, 2009.
- Stanton, Sarah & Barnham, Marting. The Cambridge Paperback Guide to Theatre. Cambridge University Press, 1996.