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Lucio Dalla

As the title of one of his most famous songs states, Lucio Dalla was born on March 4, 1943, and became one of the most important, as well as most popular, figures in Italian pop music of the second half of the 20th century. Dalla's career was a fascinating musical rollercoaster through several distinct periods. More than once he managed to enrapture and then enrage fans and critics with his sudden changes of musical direction, which were, as is often the case in Italy, invariably perceived as sheer ideological betrayals. Still, at the same time that he was alienating one audience, he was attracting a new and often bigger one. Typically unfazed by controversy, Dalla never let criticism get behind his perennial sad buffoon façade, and kept doing things his way, even at the risk of self-parody. By the early 21st century, Dalla had long become an untouchable icon of Italian pop culture as everybody's favorite mischievous uncle.

Lucio Dalla was born in Bologna, and spent most of his childhood summers on Italy's Southern coast and islands. In his songs, he often looked for inspiration to both his hometown and the sea. A third key element in Dalla's artistic development was his early and lifelong infatuation with American big-band jazz music and vocalists. Ever since his thirteenth birthday, when his mother offered him a clarinet, young Dalla only had music on his mind. After playing around town with several amateur ensembles, he joined the Rheno Dixieland Band in 1960 and won an award at the first European Jazz Festival in Antibes, France. He subsequently moved to the bigger Second Roman New Orleans Jazz Band, with whom he first entered a studio to record an instrumental 45.

By 1962, Dalla was a member of the Flippers, and to his clarinet or saxophone duties he added singing in a humorous scat style that would soon become his vocal trademark. The Flippers were also the studio and tour backing band for Edoardo Vianello, a novelty singer who scored several monster hits in the 1960s, such as "I Watussi." At the 1963 Cantagiro Festival, Gino Paoli (the most important songwriter of the period and a highly influential voice in Italy's music scene) was impressed with Dalla's unique talents and convinced him to leave Flippers for a solo career. In 1964 at only 21 years old, Dalla released his first single, " "Lei," (written by Paoli), with a Curtis Mayfield cover on the B-side illuminating Dalla's admiration for African-American soul singers, notably James Brown.

Dalla's first solo steps were anything but encouraging. His single flopped, his performances often met with a hostile reception -- if not with tomatoes flying at his face -- due to his impromptu vocal stylings that sounded downright bizarre in the context of traditional Italian pop music. His ungainly physical appearance (short, thickset, deliberately unkempt) did not help him win over a mainstream audience, either. Dalla, however, was determined to succeed. He formed a backing band, Gli Idoli, and recorded his first album, which went largely unnoticed upon its release in 1966. It was followed by a string of singles and appearances at song festivals, such as Cantagiro and San Remo, where he performed his debut album's single "Paff...Bum!" with none other than the Yardbirds! At the same time, Dalla branched out into a movie career, landing several minor roles. In fact, while he did not release another album until 1970, he appeared in no less than ten films between 1965 and 1969. Most of these were bit parts or second-string musicals or comedies for the likes of Rita Pavone or Franco Franchi and Ciccio Ingrassia. Still, Dalla's most important role came in the political allegory I Sovversivi by brothers Paolo & Vittorio Taviani, who were among the finest and most militant Italian filmmakers of the period. Dalla was even nominated for the best actor award at the 1967 Venice Film Festival. Interestingly, this dichotomy between light, goofy entertainment, and stringent political messages would become an integral, and paradoxical, part of Dalla's artistic persona until at least 1980.

Around 1970, Dalla went back to concentrate on music as his career was finally picking up. He released two more albums with Gli Idoli, Terra di Gaibola and Storie di Casa Mia, as well as a few non-LP singles. Thus Dalla's first period effectively covers the years 1966-1972, when the singer was trying to find his voice. He composed most of the music for his songs, but relied on several lyricists for the text, most famously Gianfranco Baldazzi, Sergio Bardotti, and Paola Pallotino. Dalla's songs of the period were split between attempts at fitting into the Italian pop canon (either with introspective ballads in the style of Gino Paoli and Luigi Tenco or with romping, silly ditties), and finding a way to channel his jazz influences and penchant for vocal experimentation into song format. These first albums were inevitably uneven, yet still contained a fair amount of outstanding tracks destined to become classics of '70s Italian music, such as "4 Marzo 1943" (truly a world-wide success, covered by Brazil's Chico Buarque and France's Dalida, among others), and the magnificent single-only "Piazza Grande." This tender ode to a proudly independent hobo's longing for companionship was written together with Ron, another upcoming songwriter who would become a star on his own, and an assiduous Dalla collaborator. Indeed, Ron participated on several Dalla records and tours, and it was also rumored they were partners at the time. Dalla's alleged homosexuality has never been confirmed (or denied) by the singer, but the question never affected his career since such matters tended to be tacitly accepted in Italy as long as they remain private.

In 1973 Dalla's career took a surprising left turn when he began a collaboration with Bolognese Marxist poet Roberto Roversi. Over the next four years, the duo completed a trilogy of albums, Il Giorno Aveva Cinque Teste, Anidride Solforosa, and Automobili, that is often regarded as a cornerstone of modern Italian pop music. Roversi's sprawling texts, largely about the environmental and societal decay at the hands of industry, painted a nightmarish, surrealist vision of Italy, unfolding a gallery of memorable characters that could be depicted with scathing irony (Gianni Agnelli's send-up of "Intervista con L'avvocato"), but also deep compassion (the destitute family of "L'auto Targata To"). Dalla's composition and singing had never sounded this ambitious or self-assured before: free-form structures, multi-part songs, elements or instruments borrowed from electronic or avant-garde music, all the stops were pulled in a creative whirlwind capped by his histrionic vocal experiments. These fascinating records were by no means inaccessible, and gained Dalla considerable clout among critics and colleagues. Tracks from this period, however, rarely find their way into greatest-hits compilations, since these veritable concept albums demand to be listened to in their entirety. Dalla and Roversi had a falling out over the selection of material for Automobili when Dalla complied with his record company's wishes to leave out a few of the more politicized songs. This sent Roversi into such a fury that he only consented to sign his name to the final version of the album under a pseudonym, effectively ending their collaboration in 1976.

At this point, Dalla was bursting with confidence, so much so that he finally decided to write his own lyrics and become the sole author of his music. The Roversi trilogy was to be superceded by the even better "Dalla Trilogy," the three successive masterpieces of 1977's Come E Prefondo il Mare, 1979's Lucio Dalla, and 1980s Dalla. These albums found Dalla at the absolute peak of his songwriting powers, reaching a perfect balance between his idiosyncratic vision and commercial appeal. From the somber foreboding of "Come Prefondo il Mare" to the hopeful joy of "Futura," most of Dalla's greatest songs sprang from the years 1977-1980: "Disperato Erotico Stomp," "Anna e Marco," "L'anno Che Verrà," and "Cara," among many others. This period also saw the culmination of Dalla's collaboration with legendary fellow cantautore Francesco De Gregori. Dalla had helped De Gregori craft his breakthrough album, Rimmel, in 1975, and in 1978 they released a single together, followed by a joint tour that became the biggest sensation of the year in Italy. Their live joint album, Banana Republic, was soon released and became another huge seller. In spite of their contrasting personalities, Dalla the exuberant clown and De Gregori the haughty intellectual, the work of each songwriters between 1975-1980 bears close resemblance to the other's, and it yielded many of the golden moments of 1970s Italian music.

Dalla entered the 1980s as a true superstar, having achieved critical and commercial consensus. As the decade unfolded, however, his songwriting took a noticeable dip. Flashes of his best work appeared on the Q Disc EP and 1983, but successive albums were hampered by misguided attempts to fit into the synth and dance oriented sounds of the time, as well as by uninspiring material. Still, Dalla always managed to deliver the right singles, and his records were selling more than ever. The 1986 live album, DallAmeriCaruso, culled from a tour of the United States, was not only a terrific summary of Dalla's work, but introduced the new studio song "Caruso," about the famous tenor's last days. Perhaps Dalla's finest song, it sold more than nine million copies worldwide and was covered by just about every singer on both sides of the pop/classical spectrum, most notably Luciano Pavarotti. Similarly, Dalla's 1990 LP Cambio became the biggest seller of his career on the strength of the Ron-penned "Attenti al Lupo," a childlike lullaby that had global audiences humming but Italian critics tearing their hair out and using adjectives such as "senile" to describe Dalla's latest productions. In truth, some critics and colleagues had already begun to accuse Dalla of selling out after he quit working with Roversi, but the obvious quality of Dalla's albums until 1980 made such commentaries sound hurried and irrelevant. This was no longer the case by 1990.

As if to reinforce his critics' opinions, Dalla's last major collaboration was with none other than eternal goody goody 1960s teen idol Gianni Morandi. Their 1988 studio album was, predictably, a huge success, only to be surpassed by their European tour and the obligatory live album of the following year, but the artistic results were little more than a comforting and calculated exercise in nostalgia, a far cry from his work with Roversi or De Gregori. Thus, in little more than a decade, Dalla seemed to make a 180-degree turn from quirky leftist to squarely middle of the road. The typically engaged Italian intelligentsia never quite forgave him for it. Dalla's popularity waned in the 1990s due to his inability to attract younger audiences, although his visibility remained high thanks to his numerous appearances in TV, both in variety shows and sitcoms. He had also been involved in composing film scores and launching the career of new artists, in pop as well as classical music projects, and his tours were guaranteed crowd pleasers. Unsurprisingly, his greatest-hits compilations and live albums became more frequent and were better received than his new studio albums. This was indeed a pity, since his late records evidenced a late creative renaissance. Comfortably adjusted to his role as a living legend, Dalla's inimitable verve positively sparkled through collections such as 1996's Canzoni, 2001's Luna Matana, and 2007's Il Contrario di Me. Just before his 69th birthday, in March of 2012, he died of a heart attack, just the morning after a performance in Montreux. ~ Mariano Prunes
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: In Quella Notte Di Stelle (Live)

Disc 1

1. My Song (Live)

2. Au Private (Live)

3. A Night In Tunisia (Live)

4. Come È Profondo Il Mare (Live)

5. Over The Rainbow (Live)

Disc 2

1. 4 Marzo 1943 (Live)

2. Blue Monk (Live)

3. Piazza Grande (Live)

4. Io Qui Tu Lì (Feat. Nicky Nociloai) (Live)

5. Salt Peanuts (Live)

6. Caruso (Live)

7. Disperato Erotico Stomp (Live)

x

Track List: Cantus Angelicus

13. Caruso

x

Track List: Anidride Solforosa

1. Anidride Solforosa

2. La Borsa Valori

3. Ulisse Coperto Di Sale

4. Carmen Colon

5. Tu Parlavi Una Lingua Meravigliosa

6. Mela Di Scarto

7. Merlino E L'Ombra

8. Non Era Più Lui

9. Un Mazzo Di Fiori

10. Le Parole Incrociate

x

Track List: Questo E' Amore

Disc 1

1. La Leggenda Del Prode Radamès

2. Anema E Core

3. Anche Se Il Tempo Passa (Amore)

4. Meri Luis

5. Angoli Nel Cielo

6. Questo Amore

7. Malinconia D'Ottobre

8. Amore Disperato

9. Prima Dammi Un Bacio

10. Tu Non Mi Basti Mai

11. Domani

12. Latin Lover

13. Erosip

14. Le Rondini

15. E L'Amore

Disc 2

1. Chissà Se Lo Sai

2. Soli Io E Te

3. Stornello

4. Viaggi Organizzati

5. Pecorella

6. Solo

7. Mambo

8. Notte

9. Tango

10. Quale Allegria

11. ...E Non Andar Più Via

12. Due Ragazzi

13. Tu Parlavi Una Lingua Meravigliosa

14. Anna Bellanna

15. Il Coyote

16. L'ultima Vanità

x

Track List: Il Giorno Aveva Cinque Teste

1. L'Auto Targata "To"

2. Alla Fermata Del Tram

3. E' Lì

4. Passato, Presente

5. L'operaio Gerolamo

6. Il Coyote

7. Grippaggio

8. La Bambina (L'Inverno E' Neve, L'Estate E' Sole)

9. Pezzo Zero

10. La Canzone Di Orlando

x

Track List: Lunedì

1. Lunedì

x

Track List: Malinconia D'Ottobre

1. Malinconia D'Ottobre

x

Track List: Due Dita Sotto Il Cielo

1. Due Dita Sotto Il Cielo

x

Track List: Sottocasa

1. Sottocasa

x

Track List: Angoli Nel Cielo

1. Angoli Nel Cielo

2. Questo Amore

3. Puoi Sentirmi?

4. La Lucciola

5. Broadway

6. Vorrei Sapere Chi È

7. Cosa Mi Dai

8. Gli Anni Non Aspettano

10. Controvento

x

Track List: Il Contrario Di Me

1. Due Dita Sotto Il Cielo

2. Liam

3. Malinconia D'Ottobre

4. Risposte Non Ce N'è

5. Rimini

7. La Mela

8. Lunedì

9. I.N.R.I.

10. Come Il Vento

11. Ativ

x

Track List: 12000 Lune (With Bonus Tracks)

Disc 1

1. Caruso

2. Attenti Al Lupo

3. Canzone

4. Tu Non Mi Basti Mai

5. Ciao

6. Non Vergognarsi Mai

7. Apriti Cuore (Live)

8. Liberi

9.

10. Don't Touch Me

11. Henna

12. Le Rondini

13. Siciliano

14. Ayrton

15. Stella

16. Sottocasa

17. Dark Bologna

Disc 2

1. Balla Balla Ballerino (Edit)

2. Futura (Edit)

3. Anna E Marco

4. Stella Di Mare

5. L'anno Che Verrà

6. Il Parco Della Luna

7. Milano

8. Cara

9. La Sera Dei Miracoli

10. Mambo

11. Tutta La Vita

12. Se Io Fossi Un Angelo

13. Washington (Edit)

14. Chissà Se Lo Sai

15. Amen

16. Felicità

Disc 3

1. Come È Profondo Il Mare

2. L'ultima Luna

3. Disperato Erotico Stomp

4. Lunedì Cinema

5. Telefonami Tra Vent'anni

6. Quale Allegria

7. Nuvolari

8. Piazza Grande

9. Itaca

10. Il Gigante E La Bambina

11. La Casa In Riva Al Mare

12. Un Uomo Come Me

13. 4/3/1943

14. Occhi Di Ragazza

15. Sylvie

16. Il Cielo

17. Anna Bellanna

18. Pafff.. Bum!

19. Bisogna Saper Perdere

20. Lei (Non E' Per Me)

Disc 4

1. Piazza Grande (Live)

2. Anna E Marco (Live)

x

Track List: 12000 Lune

Disc 1

1. Caruso

2. Attenti Al Lupo

3. Canzone

4. Tu Non Mi Basti Mai

5. Ciao

6. Non Vergognarsi Mai

7. Apriti Cuore (Live)

8. Liberi

9.

10. Don't Touch Me

11. Henna

12. Le Rondini

13. Siciliano

14. Ayrton

15. Stella

16. Sottocasa

17. Dark Bologna

Disc 2

1. Balla Balla Ballerino (Edited)

2. Futura (Edited)

3. Anna E Marco

4. Stella Di Mare

5. L'anno Che Verra

6. Il Parco Della Luna

7. Milano

8. Cara

9. La Sera Dei Miracoli

10. Mambo

11. Tutta La Vita

12. Se Io Fossi Un Angelo

13. Washington (Edited)

14. Chissa Se Lo Sai

15. Amen

16. Felicita

Disc 3

1. Come E Profondo Il Mare

2. L'ultima Luna

3. Disperato Erotico Stomp

4. Lunedì Cinema

5. Telefonami Tra Vent'anni

6. Quale Allegria

7. Nuvolari

8. Piazza Grande

9. Itaca

10. Il Gigante E La Bambina

11. La Casa In Riva Al Mare

12. Un Uomo Come Me

13. 4/3/1943

14. Occhi Di Ragazza

15. Sylvie

16. Il Cielo

17. Anna Bellanna

18. Pafff.. Bum!

19. Bisogna Saper Perdere

20. Lei (Non E' Per Me)

x

Track List: Lucio

1. Amore Disperato

2. Le Stelle Nel Sacco

3. Prima Dammi Un Bacio

4. Ho Trovato Una Rosa

5. Per Sempre, Presente

6. Per Te

7. Tu Sà Ch'i'so

8. Ambarabà Ciccìcocò

9. Putipù

10. "Yesterday" O "Lady Jane"

11. Over The Rainbow

12. Amore Disperato

x

Track List: Come E' Profondo Il Mare

1. Come E Profondo Il Mare

2. Treno A Vela

3. Il Cucciolo Alfredo

4. Corso Buenos Aires

5. Disperato Erotico Stomp

6. Quale Allegria

7. E Non Andar Piu Via

8. Barcarola

x

Track List: Gli Anni 60

1. Io Al Mondo Ho Solo Te

2. Lei (Non E' Per Me)

3. Pafff.. Bum!

4. L'Ora Di Piangere

6. Io Non Ho Pianto Mai Così

7. Questa Sera Come Sempre

8. Io Non Ci Sarò

10. Bisogna Saper Perdere

11. Lucio Dove Vai

12. Non E' Un Segreto

13. Passerà Passerà

14. 1999

15. Cos'E' Bonetti?

16. Il Cielo

17. E Dire Che Ti Amo

19. Hai Una Faccia Nera Nera

20. Per Fare Un Uomo Basta Una Ragazza

21. E Invece No

x

Track List: Luna Matana

1. Chi Sarò Io

2. Siciliano

3. La Strada E La Stella

4. Zingaro (Feat. Joseph Fargier)

5. Kamikaze

6. Serial Killer

7. Domenico Sputo

8. Baggio Baggio

9. Anni Luce

10. Notte Americana

11. Agnese Dellecocomere

x

Track List: Ciao

1. Ciao

2. Non Vergognarsi Mai

3. Io Tra Un'ora Sono Lì

4.

5. What A Beautiful Day

6. Trapiantoperso

7. Hotel

8. Trash

9. Scusa

10. 1999

11. Born To Be Alone

12. 1999

x

Track List: Lucio Dalla - I Miti

1. Il Cielo

2. Sylvie

3. Itaca

4. 4/3/1943

5. La Casa In Riva Al Mare

6. Piazza Grande

7. Come È Profondo Il Mare

8. Quale Allegria

9. Futura

10. Balla Balla Ballerino

x

Track List: Storie Di Casa Mia

1. Itaca

2. Un Uomo Come Me

3. Il Bambino Si Fumo

4. Il Colonnello

5. Il Gigante E La Bambina

6. La Casa In Riva Al Mare

7. Per Due Innamorati

8. 4/3/1943

9. Strade Su Strade

10. L'ultima Vanità

11. Lucio Dove Vai

x

Track List: 1983

1. 1983

2. Pecorella

3. L'Altra Parte Del Mondo

4. Camion

5. Noi Come Voi

6. Stronzo

7. Solo

x

Track List: Gli Anni '70

Disc 1

1. Piazza Grande

2. 4/3/1943

3. Occhi Di Ragazza

4. La Casa In Riva Al Mare

5. Sylvie

6. Il Fiume E La Città

7. Itaca

8. Un Uomo Come Me

9. Il Gigante E La Bambina

10. Sulla Rotta Di Cristoforo Colombo

11. Ulisse Coperto Di Sale

12. Intervista Con L'Avvocato

Disc 2

1. Anidride Solforosa

2. Il Cucciolo Alfredo

3. La Borsa Valori

4. Due Ragazzi

5. Il Motore Del 2000

6. L'ultima Luna

7. Come È Profondo Il Mare

8. Milano

9. Disperato Erotico Stomp

10. Stella Di Mare

11. Anna E Marco

12. L'anno Che Verrà

x

Track List: Automobili

1. Intervista Con L'Avvocato

2. Mille Miglia (Prima E Seconda Parte)

3. Nuvolari

4. L'Ingorgo

5. Il Motore Del 2000

6. Due Ragazzi

x

Track List: Canzoni

1. Ayrton

2. Canzone

3. Tu Non Mi Basti Mai

4. Domani

5. Ballando Ballando

6. Sul Mondo

7. Amici

8. Prendimi Così

9. Nun Parlà

10. Cosa Vuol Dire Una Lacrima

11. Goodbye

12. Disperato Erotico Stomp

13. Vieni, Spirito Di Cristo

x

Track List: Dallamericaruso

1. Caruso

2. Balla Balla Ballerino (Live)

3. Viaggi Organizzati (Live)

4. Anna E Marco (Live)

5. Tutta La Vita (Live)

6. Se Oo Fossi Un Angelo (Live)

7. Cara (Live)

8. Washington (Live)

9. 4/3/1943 (Live)

10. Futura (Live)

11. Stella Di Mare (Live)

12. L'anno Che Verrà (Live)

x

Track List: 1999

x

Track List: The Best Of Lucio Dalla

1. Futura

2. Anna E Marco

3. Come E' Profondo Il Mare (Slow Version)

4. Cosa Sarà

5. Balla Balla Ballerino

6. Telefonami Tra Vent'anni

7. Cara

8. Disperato Erotico Stomp

9. La Sera Dei Miracoli

10. L'anno Che Verrà

11. La Signora

12. Mambo

x

Track List: Dalla

1. Balla Balla Ballerino

2. Il Parco Della Luna

3. La Sera Dei Miracoli

4. Mambo

5. Meri Luis

6. Cara

7. Siamo Dei

8. Futura

x

Track List: The Collection

1. Balla Balla Ballerino

2. Milano

3. Sylvie

4. Quale Allegria

5. Il Gigante E La Bambina

6. Telefonami Tra Vent'anni

7. 4/3/1943

8. Stella Di Mare

9. Un Uomo Come Me

10. Itaca

11. Strade Su Strade

12. Come E' Profondo Il Mare (Slow Version)

13. Il Cucciolo Alfredo

14. L'anno Che Verrà

15. Lucio Dove Vai

16. Piazza Grande

x

Track List: Henna

1. Henna

2. Liberi

3. Rispondimi

4. Cinema

5. Domenica

6. Merdman

7. Latin Lover

8. Erosip

9. Don't Touch Me

10. Treno

x

Track List: Terra Di Gaibola

1. Il Fiume E La Città

2. Orfeo Bianco

3. Dolce Susanna

4. Abcdefg

5. Stars Fell On Alabama

6. Fumetto

7. Sylvie

8. Africa

9. Non Sono Matto O La Capra Elisabetta

10. K.O.

11. Occhi Di Ragazza

12. Il Mio Fiore Nero

x

Track List: Cambio

1. Attenti Al Lupo

2. 2009 (Le Cicale E Le Stelle)

3. E L'Amore

4. Le Rondini

5. Apriti Cuore

6. Denis

7. Bella

8. Tempo

9. Comunista

x

Track List: Bugie

1. Se Io Fossi Un Angelo

2. Soli Io E Te

3. "Luk"

4. Tania Delcirco

5. Scusami Tanto Ma Ho Solo Te

6. Chissà Se Lo Sai

7. Ribot

8. Navigando

Comments

Report as inappropriate
His song Caruso is second to none. Listen, better than Paparotti
Report as inappropriate
More Lucio Dalla please
Mm
Report as inappropriate
taurus705
R.I.P. love you. Will be your fan for as long as you R.I.P.
Report as inappropriate
Piazza Grande!!
Report as inappropriate
mseames3
More Italian, please. Dalla has a large inventory, please add music. Thanks
Report as inappropriate
THIS IS ALL YOU HAVE?
Report as inappropriate
This is one of the most important italian cantautori.. . h a s hundreds of amazing songs! This is all you have?
Report as inappropriate
Lucio Dalla wrote many songs. Many of them are great. Please let us hear more.
Report as inappropriate
More Lucio Dalla please
Report as inappropriate
no more songs??!!!!!
Report as inappropriate
A pity: just a song...

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