Ennio morricone i film della violenza - Ennio Morricone - IMDb

    Born 1928 in Rome he grew up as the son of Mario Morricone and Lobera Ridolfi. In school he had a classmate named Sergio Leone who became a well known director of Spaghetti Westerns. Morricone was educated at the Conservatory of the Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia in the trumpet and composition under Goffredo Petrassi, and choral music and choral direction. In 1956 he married Maria Travia, with whom he has 4 children. In 1962 he began writting scores for films and in 1964 he met his old school friend Sergio Leone who was looking for a composer for his new film Fistful of Dollars . It turned out that both formed one of the greatest director/composer partnerships (like Hitchcock & Herrman,...). It was then his career really started and between 1964 -1975 he wrote about 25 scores a year. He is still composing music for films and touring the world with his orchestra, or conducting his music with other 2007 he received the Honorary Oscar for his all his soundtracks...

    Hugo Montenegro was an American composer and orchestra leader who began scoring films in the 1960s. After hearing the music from The Good, the Bad and the Ugly , he decided to create a cover version of the theme. Musician Tommy Morgan is quoted in Wesley Hyatt 's The Billboard Book of#1 Adult Contemporary Hits as saying that Montenegro's version "...was done in one day. I think it was all day one Saturday at RCA ." [2] Similar to Morricone's original composition, Montenegro and a few session musicians sought to recreate this record using their own instrumentation. The opening two note segment was played on an ocarina by Art Smith; Morgan provided the sounds that followed on a harmonica . He was quoted as saying: "I knew it was live, so I had to do this hand thing, the 'wah-wah-wah' sound." [2] Hyatt's book states that Montenegro himself "grunted something which came out like 'rep, rup, rep, rup, rep'" between the chorus segments. [2] Other musicians heard on the record include Elliot Fisher ( electric violin ), Manny Klein ( piccolo trumpet ) and Muzzy Marcellino , whose whistling is heard during the recording. [2]

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