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Giorgio Gaber est un Acteur Italien né le 25 janvier 1939 à Milan (Italie)

Giorgio Gaber

Giorgio Gaber
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Nom de naissance Giorgio Gaberscik
Nationalité Italie
Naissance 25 janvier 1939 à Milan (Italie)
Mort 1 janvier 2003 (à 63 ans)

Giorgio Gaberscik, connu sous le nom de scène Giorgio Gaber (né le 25 janvier 1939 à Milan et mort le 1er janvier 2003 (à 63 ans) à Camaiore) est un chanteur, compositeur, acteur et dramaturge italien.

Giorgio Gaber était aussi un guitariste accompli et auteur de l'une des premières chansons rock en italien (« Ciao ti dirò », 1958). Avec Sandro Luporini, il fut le pionnier du genre musical connu sous l'appellation « teatro canzone » (théâtre de la chanson).

Le nouvel auditorium souterrain de la tour Pirelli à Milan lui est dédié.

Biographie

Debut
He was born in Milan into a lower-middle-class family. His father, Guido Gaberscik, was born in Trieste, when the city was still part of Austria-Hungary. The surname Gaberscik is in of Slovene origin (Gaberščik). His mother was from the Veneto region. The two met and married in Veneto and later moved to Milan, where Giorgio was born.

Gaber began to play as rehabilitation for an injury to his hand which required constant but not strenuous activity to recover his motor skill. Since his health as a child was not the best and his older brother Marcello played guitar, he was encouraged to play as well. The outcome was good both in terms of his health and artistically, and at only fourteen years of age he was engaged to play at a New Eve's party and earned his first paycheck of 1,000 lire.

Subsequently he began to frequent the Santa Tecla, a venue in Milan where he had the chance to meet musicians of the time, including Luigi Tenco, Gianfranco Reverberi, Adriano Celentano, Ricky Gianco, and Mogol, who obtained a contract for Gaber with Dischi Ricordi. He then played with the Rocky Mountains Old Time Stompers (replacing Tony Dallara who had left to pursue a solo career) and with Rolling Crew.

Because neither Tenco nor Gaber were yet members of the Italian Society of Authors and Publishers they could not trademark the song "Ciao ti dirò" ("I'll Say Hi to You", inspired by Elvis Presley's "Jailhouse Rock"), which was signed off by Giorgio Calabrese and Giampiero Reverberi despite being composed by Tenco and Gaber.

The two went on to continue writing music together, developing at the same time a close friendship. In 1958 they toured Germany together with Adriano Celentano, Enzo Jannacci, Paolo Tomelleri e Gianfranco Reverberi.

Gaber paired up with Enzo Jannacci as I Due Corsari ("The Two Privateers"), who made their debut at the end of 1958 with two vinyl singles – "Come Facette Mammeta", a classic song of Neapolitan humour, and "Non occupatemi il telefono" ("Don't Hog the Telephone"). They continued to release singles with Dischi Ricordi throughout the following year, and in 1960 released their first album, Giorgio Gaber – Enzo Jannacci.



After a sentimental-artistic companionship with singer and actress Maria Monti, he married Ombretta Colli in 1965, then a student of languages (Chinese and Russian) at the University of Milan. In 1966 she gave birth to daughter Dalia.

He took part to Festival di Sanremo four times, with the songs "Benzina e cerini" ("Petrol and Matches") in 1961, "Così felice" ("So Happy") in 1964, "Mai, Mai, Mai Valentina" ("Never, Never, Never Valentina") in 1966 and "...E allora dai" ("...Well Come On Then!") in 1967.


Il signor G
In 1969 he released one of his best known successes, "Com'è bella la città" ("How Beautiful the City Is"), an example of the introduction of social matters in a song. The following year, he showed at Piccolo teatro his first ediction of Il Signor G ("Mister G"), a recital he repeated in many Italian squares.

In 1973, he recorded the one song by which he is most recognized by international audiences: Far Finta di Essere Sani which was covered in English as Tomorrow's Got to be Sunny by Tony Orlando and Dawn on their 1975 album He Don't Love You (Like I Love You).

A year later, he was given the very first Premio Tenco award, and many years later, also received the Targa Tenco in 2001 for his song "La razza in estinzione" ("The Dying Race") and in 2003 for the album Io non mi sento italiano ("I Don't Feel Italian"). After the Tenco award Gaber abandoned television and began to tour only in theatres, as one of the founders of the teatro canzone genre. He would appear again in TV, although sporadically, only in the 1990s and early 2000s.

Le plus souvent avec

Source : Wikidata

Filmographie de Giorgio Gaber (3 films)

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Acteur

Rossini! Rossini!, 2h35
Réalisé par Mario Monicelli
Origine Italie
Genres Drame, Biographie, Musical
Thèmes La musique, Lié à la musique classique, Musique
Acteurs Sergio Castellitto, Philippe Noiret, Giorgio Gaber, Jacqueline Bisset, Assumpta Serna, Sabine Azéma
Rôle Domenico Barbaja
Note58% 2.917332.917332.917332.917332.91733
Le récit, de l'enfance à la mort, du compositeur italien Gioachino Rossini, considéré comme l'un des plus grands génies musicaux de tous les temps. Amoureux des femmes et de Paris, il connut succès et échecs au cours de ses nombreux voyages en carrosse avec son fidèle imprésario.
Il minestrone, 1h44
Réalisé par Sergio Citti
Genres Comédie
Acteurs Roberto Benigni, Franco Citti, Ninetto Davoli, Daria Nicolodi, Olimpia Carlisi, Giorgio Gaber
Rôle Il profeta
Note71% 3.5646753.5646753.5646753.5646753.564675
Francis and John are two tramps on the outskirts of Rome, forced to rummage through the trash forever in search of food. They meet and make friends and through a misunderstanding are arrested. They are locked up in the security cell of the police station with The Maestro, a poor but well-dressed specialist in running away from the restaurants, taverns and eateries of Rome after having gorged without paying. Upon release, the three come together late in the evening and go to a restaurant where, at the end of a memorable binge (tagliatelle, tripe with tomato sauce, oxtail, asparagus, mozzarella with tomatoes, lamb with potatoes), and concoct a clever ruse to escape and cheat the owner Attilio. In running away, they fall into a cold and smelly mud puddle and take refuge in a cattle car to dry off and warm up. They fall asleep and wake to find themselves in a small town in Tuscany, and then begin to wander in the countryside of Poggibonsi (Siena). They try to scrounge food from the old woman Beatrice, but she does not even know how to feed the seven children living with her, and she is forced to sacrifice his old turtle. By and by they come across a restaurant owned by two hunters, who are in the habit of serving the customers only after enjoying their own comfortable meal and who keep their waiter chained up like a dog. The three friends release the waiter and decide to leave the restaurant without eating, sensing the danger of being caught and shot. After further wanderings, they are nearly lynched by a group of laborers after being caught eating the temporarily unguarded soup at the laborers' table. Left tied up while the mob goes off for a while, they are freed by the waiter who they had recently saved, who joins them. The waiter leads them to an old inn but when they arrive they are dismayed to learn that it has been turned into a funeral home.