The Legend Singer History Collections:”Enrico Caruso The Singer With Golden Voice “

Sumber Info

https://driwancybermuseum.wordpress.com/2012/10/27/the-legend-singer-history-collectionsenrico-caruso-golden-voice-singer/

Pengantar

Para pecinta musik tentunya masih ingat dengan penyanyi suara emas bariton almarhum Pavaroti, dan bagi yang senior penyanyi legendari bersuar emas Mario Lanza yang saya sudah pernah menulis artikel tentar penyannyi ini lengkap dengan kolekis piringhitam(Record player) yang saya miliki.

Sebenarnya masih ada seorang penyanyi legendari yang memiliki sura emas yang bagi generasi muda banyak tidak diketahui yaitu

introduction

The music lovers surely remember the golden voice baritone singer Pavaroti deceased, and for the senior gold bersuar legendary singer Mario Lanza I’ve written this article tentar penyannyi complete with kolekis piringhitam (record player) that I have.

Actually there are a legendary singer who has gold sura for many young people do not know that

Enrieco Caruso yang berasal dari negara yang yang sama dengan Mario Lansa yaitu Italia.

Sudah lama saya mencari informasi dan koleksi yang terkait dengannya, barulah hari ini saya menemukan sebuah majalah berbahasa Belanda yang lama tenta penyanyi tersebut.

Untuk pecinta musik Internasional dan khususnya Indonesia saya akan menterjemahkan infomasi tersebut kedalam bahasa Indonesia dan bahasa Inggris, serta melakukan penellitian lebih lanjut dari beberapa sumber yang ada agar seluruh pecinta musik di dunia khususnya penyanyi bariton mengenalnya dan menginggatnya lebih baik.

Selamat menikmati karya tulis ini

Enrieco Caruso from the same country with Mario Lansa namely Italy.

I’ve been looking for information and collections associated with it, then today I found an old Dutch-language magazine tenta singer.

For music lovers and especially International Indonesia infomasi I will translate it into Indonesian language and English, as well as doing further penellitian from several sources that there will be music lovers all over the world especially baritones and menginggatnya know him better.

Enjoy this paper

Jakarta Oktober 2012

Dr Iwan Suwandy,MHA

Terjemahan Artikel

Zo was  Het Leven  van Enrico Caruso  De Zanger  Met De Gouden Stem

sorry the tyranslation  only for the  premium member

Maaf terjemahan hanya untuk anggota Premium saja

Untuk membaca Informasi Lebih Lengkap silahkan klik sumber data

 

Caruso, Enrico - Golden Voice Of Enrico Caruso Volume 3 DB Cover Art

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9 La Forza Del Destino: Solenne In Quest’ora See All 3
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Label Hallmark
CD Universe Part number 8725601
Discs 1
Release Date Oct 01, 2010
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Untitled

Caruso received the highest ever paid opera fee of 15.000 $ for a single performance in Mexico-City in 1919, which would match with roundabout 195.000 $ of today!!! —Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.125.61 (talk) 14:02, 19 February 2010 (UTC)

Birthdate

Enrico Caruso is probably born on February 25 and not 27, as given in many reference books (See: allmusic.com) – Puck 13:08, 13 Feb 2005 (UTC)

None of the sources I have seen ever give the “sources” of either February 25th or 27th. Neither does allmusic.com. What is the reason to believe Feb 25th and not 27th?

Enrico Caruso, originally Errico, was born Febr. 25th 1873 and baptazied the following day Febr. 26th in the church next to his birthplace.

Franco Bastiano Voice agent —Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.97.92 (talk) 10:37, 6 May 2010 (UTC)

The officials of Naples confirm that Enrico Caruso was born on february 25th 1873 an baptized the following day. The ENRICO CARUSO MUSEUM OF AMERICA in Brooklyn is in possession of a copy of Carusos parochial record. There clearly can be seen that he was baptized on february 26th 1873. So it is impossible that he was born february 27th. Get in touch with Cavaliere Ufficiale Aldo Mancusi — Pres. Founder and Curator of the Enrico Caruso Museum of America. Franco Bastiano — Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.59.125 (talk) 19:30, 22 July 2011 (UTC)
This no longer in dispute. Look at the article. It states the facts as you have indicated. Markhh (talk) 02:52, 23 July 2011 (UTC)

[edit] Earthquake

Would it be relevant to mention that he performed in San Francisco the night before and became a survivor of the great quake?

[edit] Improvement

I am starting an improvement drive for this article. I will nominate it for collaboration of the week.

Capitalistroadster 10:38, 13 September 2005 (UTC)

To that end, let me add 2 things: he opened at the Met 17 times, a record only broken by Domingo, & he was the first recording artist (on wax, no less!). Trekphiler 19:34, 8 December 2005 (UTC)
      • easy record that: Caruso died with 48, Domingo is 75 not 68. Caruso sang 863 times at the Met within 17 years, Domingo 631 times within 43 years. By the way Domingo suffers from a Caruso-Neurosis. He will never reach the greatest tenor and singer of all times. Xavier Madrid —Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.83.88 (talk) 10:50, 25 July 2009 (UTC)

Caruso was the first opera tenor who appeared in a large stadium. That was when he sang Radames in Aida on 2nd November 1919 in the bullfight arena of Mexico-city in front of 25.000!!! people. The success was of that kind that the world press turned upside down and the excitement held on half the night. So Caruso sang in a stadium long before the so called three tenors did. And what they offered was rather mediocre. JDT


Seeing as how his career started in 1894, some seven years after commercial recording began, it’s unlikely that he could possibly be “the first recording artist”. In fact, he first recorded in 1902, which much postdates all sorts of artists. Is there a Billy Murray article?24.22.172.6006:12, 10 December 2005 (UTC)

Yes, Billy Murray (singer). — Infrogmation 16:25, 3 September 2006 (UTC)

[edit] Unsourced quotes

These 2 quotes were recently added – anyoen have a source?

  • He was initially reluctant to become a professional singer. When asked why he replied that he knew many tenors and they were all starving.
I have read numerous books and articles on Caruso and never heard this even as a legend or rumor. —Bluejay Young (talk) 07:11, 5 February 2010 (UTC)

Pure nonsense. Caruso did not want to be anything else but an operasinger from that moment at sixteen when he took lessons with Guglielmo Vergine renowned neapolitan teacher. —87.184.45.21 (talk) 06:08 14 May 2010
  • He was a collegue and friend of the Irish tenor John McCormack. One day when they met by chance in a shop he asked McCormack “How is the greatest tenor in the world today?” McCormack replied that he must be referring to himself.

AKeen 20:07, 16 April 2006 (UTC)

I know a different story about this subject. Apparently, it was McCormack who asked Caruso “How is the greatest tenor in the world today?”, and Caruso answered with a question: “Since when have you retired?” —MPM43 (talk) 05:01, 25 April 2009 (UTC)

Or “Since when did you become a baritone?” —Bluejay Young (talk) 07:11, 5 February 2010 (UTC)

[edit] Haunting in Oklahoma

http://www.ghouli.com/GHOSTSTORY/HauntedOklahoma.htm

Enrico Caruso is said to haunt the Brady Theater in Tulsa, OK

  • * * * * *

the page linked above has disappeared, and defaults to another page related to ghosts, but not to Caruso.

our local legend is that Caruso performed at the Tulsa Municipal Auditorium (still standing, known as the Brady Theater, or, more fondly, the Old Lady on Brady). Afterwards, J. Paul Getty asked Caruso if he had ever seen an oil well. apparently, the weather was quite bitter, and Caruso caught cold, leading to the illness that sent him home to his deathbed. the link above may have referred to some people’s belief that the ghost of Caruso may haunt the old theater. 63.165.44.53 (talk) 15:12, 9 March 2008 (UTC)

[edit] Trivia

Certain recordings of his were predominantly used in Woody Allen’s Match Point, an Academy Award-nominated thriller starring Scarlett Johansson and Jonathan Rhys Meyers.

I think this footnote to the main article belongs more properly in Trivia. Orbicle 09:27, 16 July 2006 (UTC)

Why did you put Daily Rotten? It’s not a reliable source! —Jack 23:27, 3 Feb 2007 (UTC)

[edit] high notes??

I consider it impossible that “Caruso must have had problems with very high notes”!
– The high C (“do di petto”) is the trademark of every single opera piece, usually the highest dramatic moment in the developement of the story. Not a “very high note”, therefore, but simply what a tenor is expected to achieve.
– Caruso has been the most famous tenor in history…the supposedly incapability of yielding a good high C would have no doubt condemned him to eternal oblivion.
– Instead: he had an incredibly versatile voice, powerful and flexible, and I have personally heard many of his recordings with a full, powerful “do di petto” that did not show any incertaincy.
– I think the distortion to B might have been because of other constraints, or for technical reasons. And the choice of doing one falsetto (in an opera that I don’t know, so I’m guessing) could be an artistical decision.

According to this source [[1]] it seems he may have had trouble with high notes early in his career, but that he resolved them around the time he gained fame. —Chapuisat 21:24, 7 September 2007 (UTC)

Caruso had a certain high C. His distortion to b was so perfect on rare nights when his voice was not in top form which happens to every singer, that almost nobody could tell the difference. Those who heard him say that his singing was in every way overwhelming and to compare to the dimensions of an organ. By the way Domingo never had a certain high c.


      • You obviously are no expert and never really listend to his roundabout 260 recordings. All of them are available.My grandfather heard Caruso twice as Radames in Aida at the MET. That role asks for 26 high B’s and a handful of high C’s. It was one of Carusos most successful parts. My grandfather was so overwhelmed, that he could not sleep all night after hearing Caruso. He said: I thought I had dreamt and therefore I went once more to hear him in this role within a month. He told me that Carusos high C’s were clarionlike and not to compare to any other singer. He never forgot those performances all his life.

Jan de Turovski opera voice agent


—Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.89.237 (talk) 14:23, 31 July 2009 (UTC)

[edit] Wow!

Nothing about the time the Teatro Nacional in Cuba was bombed during Caruso’s performance? Murderbike (talk) 22:36, 24 November 2007 (UTC)

Caruso arrived two days after the incident to make his debut. The rest is a fairytale. Jan de Turovski —Preceding unsigned comment added by 87.184.45.21 (talk) 14:21, 13 May 2011 (UTC)

 

[edit] Jussi Björling less robust and golden-toned than Caruso?

The statement that Jussi Björling’s voice was “less robust and golden-toned than Caruso’s” seems very POV to me. Could somebody explain this to me? Jussi’s recording sure sound pretty robust and golden-toned to me… —Preceding unsigned comment added by 217.151.192.10 (talk) 13:21, 6 January 2008 (UTC)

The comparation of Caruso and Björling was always a product of anglosaxon audiences, among them his widow, who wanted, as many others, stablish Björling as “only of principal Caruso’s heir”. Latin audiences, even admiring Jussi for all his qualities, generaly thought that nothing more different than the singing of those tenors, most of all in the inerpretative field. Björling was a great failure as an interpreter of italian opera and Caruso one of its greatest ones. With this only point, the comparation falls. —MPM43 (talk) 05:26, 25 April 2009 (UTC)

[edit] Martha by Flotow

He first sang in this opera in 1906. How often did he appear in it afterwards? I’m asking because we say in the Martha article that it was popular till around the turn of the 20th century. That would fit if Caruso and others didn’t sing it much past 1906. But Caruso didn’t die till 1921. — JackofOz (talk) 23:14, 20 June 2008 (UTC)

That info is or should be in Pierre Key’s book. If I remember right, he did quite a few Marthas. (And woops, that was me, sometime in May 09 — —Bluejay Young (talk) 19:52, 30 May 2009 (UTC))
Thanks. I don’t know Key’s book, but if anyone has access to it, they might advise the details. — JackofOz (talk) 21:31, 30 May 2009 (UTC)

Caruso sang Martha throughout his career at the Met. 41 performances from 1906 to 1920. Martha continued to be performed at the Met through the 1920s. See the Met Opera Database for details. A 1906 review in the database suggests that the 1906 revival constituted a return to favor for the opera which had previously fallen out of the repertoire. Markhh (talk) 22:41, 30 May 2009 (UTC)

Belated thanks. — Jack of Oz (Speak!) 12:07, 10 December 2009 (UTC)
And here’s Pierre Key’s entire book online for future reference. Enrico Caruso, A Biography by Pierre KeyBluejay Young (talk) 19:39, 5 September 2011 (UTC)

[edit] Did he ever sing Verdi’s Requiem?

He doesn’t appear to have recorded any of it, but I’d be interested to know if he ever sang in it. — JackofOz (talk) 11:05, 8 July 2008 (UTC)

Caruso recorded the “Ingemisco” from the Verdi Requiem on 7 January 1915. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 70.134.85.172 (talk) 06:44, 11 August 2008 (UTC)

Excellent, thanks. Can you tell me where you got that info from – because I couldn’t find it anywhere. — JackofOz (talk) 05:03, 14 August 2008 (UTC)
See yahoo music which has a sample part of complete caruso:

The Complete Caruso: Including The Original Victor Talking Machine Co. Master Recordings … http://music.yahoo.com/track/29836451 /s/ Lil Caruso, “and he sings to the people” , EF 76.194.81.120 (talk) 12:49, 19 August 2008 (UTC)

Thank you. I must get a copy of it. — JackofOz (talk) 05:15, 20 August 2008 (UTC)

[edit] Incidental information

Suggest that this vague catchall category be deleted and the information moved into the main article where appropriate. Markhh (talk) 04:06, 19 May 2009 (UTC)

[edit] Introduction

Suggest this article seems top heavy and out of balance. The intro seems far too long for the length of the total article. It should only summarize the main points of interest. Consider shortening intro and adding the other content to the main article. Markhh (talk) 04:43, 20 May 2009 (UTC)

its ok, as long as intro has full content
many articles r like that on wikipedia totally lowly! —Preceding unsigned comment added by 64.107.1.187 (talk) 21:41, 13 June 2009 (UTC)
interesting article Photo Standalone 2 — No Title

Chicago Daily Tribune (1872-1963); Sep 4, 1921; Chicago Tribune (1849 – 1986) pg. C8

204, thanx for restoring what vandal markhh removed! —Preceding unsigned comment added by 192.148.105.4 (talk) 00:15, 23 June 2009 (UTC)

[edit] NPOV

This article needs some good housekeeping when it comes to non-verifiable, subjective statements. Phrases like “tremendous international renown”, “extraordinary voice”, and “unequaled richness” do not belong in an encyclopedia. Toscaesque (talk) 21:29, 27 July 2009 (UTC)

 

Yah?Well why don’t you clean out all that language? Stop leaving it to everyone else to do! —Preceding unsigned comment added by 76.89.66.135 (talk) 03:12, 20 November 2009 (UTC)

I’m removing the tag, which has now been there four months. The claim is not an NPOV issue anyway. Few would disagree on the substance of the claims or say they are an effort to bias the encyclopedia. Rather it is a matter of encyclopedic language and tone. – Wikidemon (talk) 19:05, 27 November 2009 (UTC)

 

[edit] Black Hand

No mention of the threats to his life (or voice by poisoning him with lye)? —MartinezMD (talk) 01:04, 26 February 2010 (UTC)

[edit] Online sources

Enrico Caruso at archive.org

Dorothy Caruso’s biography used to be on archive.org also, but apparently someone renewed the copyright. I have PDFs from when it was free, if anyone is interested. —Bluejay Young (talk) 19:42, 5 September 2011 (UTC)

thSelesesai @ hak cipta 2012

The End @ Copyrigght 2012

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