ks520: Quadro Nuevo "Canzone Della Strada"
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Tracks:

Roma Nun Fa La Stupida Stasera

Armando Trovajoli
3:11
Tu Vuo Fa L'americano
Renato Carosone
3:56
La Luna Si Veste D'argento
Vittorio Mascheroni
4:29
Chitarra Romana
Elso Di Lazzaro
4:08
Serenata Celeste
Mario Ruccione
3:24
Canzone Della Strada
Mulo Francel
4:57
Tango Del Mare
Gino Redi
3:46
Firenze Sogna
Cesare Cesarini
3:48
Arrivederci Roma
Renato Rascel
4:25
Tarantella
Mulo Francel
4:48
Per Il Mio Amore
Robert Wolf
4:23
Arrivederci
Umberto Bindi / Giogio Calabrese
3:03
 
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"The melodies are lost", said the old Sicilian music trander in Palermo with a wistful smile.

Again and again our travels have lead us into the Mediterranean world, to Italy with we crossed innumerable times: from the North, the elegant places around Venice and the Toscana, deep dodwn to the bright South, the Mezzogiorno, where the sparkling blue waters of the Mediterranean are telling of the enchantment of the archaic times and where grand-sounding names of the towns praise the myths of the ancient world: AGRIGENTO, PALINURO, NAPOLI, POSTANO, SIRACUSA.

Summer after summer we are playing our music in their streets and on places which emanate even late at night the ardent heat of the day. Our travels equal more of a wandering through the past than a wandering through landscapes, always in search of melodies of an almost lost Italy. Out of the ancient tradition of the canzone italiana, the cansone napoletana only few singers brought teh canto melodico sentimentale up to the middle of the 20th century: enchanting singers long forgotten such as CARLO BUTI, OSCAR CARBONI, NARCISO PARIGI, NILLA PIZZI or the early CLAUDIO VILIA. Their lyric songs evoke the dream visions of the South with at all times have given wings to the longing melancholic fantasy of the people in Northern and Central Europe.

Much late, far away from Palermo, in the Tuscan town of Montescudaio, we once played a ballad named "Firenze sogna", the great success of the Florentine singer Carlo Buti in 1939. A small old man got out of his house. His name was Renzo Modesti, he was 84 years old and had worked throughout his life as a stone-mason, as he told us later. All excited he called his wife out of the house and exclaimed with bright shinning eyws: "Eccola, la melodia." - "Here it is, the melody"


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