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Added by rickterenzi on 5 Oct 2014 07:21
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Cesare Andrea Bixio's Songs

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Songs composed by Cesare Andrea Bixio


Parlami D'Amore Mariù (Tell Me About Love Little Mary), from Mario Camerini's comedy Gli Uomini Che Mascalzoni! (What Scoundrels Men Are!, 1932), starring Vittorio De Sica and Lia Franca.
Parlami D'Amore Mariù is considered as the most popular Italian song of the 1930s.




Above and in the following pictures: Vittorio De Sica and Lia Franca in Mario Camerini's comedy Gli Uomini Che Mascalzoni!.








Vittorio De Sica sings Parlami D'Amore Mariù.
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Vivere (Living), from Guido Brignone's drama with the same title (1937), starring Tito Schipa and Caterina Boratto.


Tito Schipa sings Vivere.
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Mamma (Mum), from Guido Brignone's drama with the same title (1940), starring Beniamino Gigli and Emma Gramatica.


Cover of French language music sheet.


Beniamino Gigli sings Mamma.

Il Tango Delle Capinere (The Blackcaps' Tango), 1928.


Nilla Pizzi sings Il Tango Delle Capinere.

Violino Tzigano (Tzigane Violin), from Giorgio Simonelli's drama Melodramma (1934) starring Elsa Merlini and Renato Cialente.


Carlo Buti sings Violino Tzigano.

La Strada del Bosco (The Road Of The Woods), from Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia's comedy Fuga A Due Voci (1943) starring Gino Bechi and Irasema Dilian.

Torna Piccina (Come Back Little Baby), from Guido Brignone's drama Vivere (1937) starring Tito Schipa and Caterina Boratto.


Tito Schipa sings Torna Piccina.

Ninna nanna della vita (Lullaby of the life), from Carmine Gallone's drama Solo Per Te (1938) starring Beniamino Gigli and Maria Cebotari.


Beniamino Gigli sings Ninna Nanna Della Vita.

C'è Un'Orchestra Sincopata (There's A Syncopated Orchestra) from Nunzio Malasomma's comedy Dopo Divorzieremo (1941), starring Amedeo Nazzari and Lilia Silvi.


Trio Lescano sings C'è Un'Orchestra Sincopata.

La Famiglia Canterina (The Singing Family), 1941.


Ernesto Bonino and Trio Lescano sing La Famiglia Canterina, with conductor Pippo Barzizza and Orchestra Cetra.

Così Piange Pierrot (Pierrot Cries This Way), 1923.

L'Ultimo Arlecchino (The Last Harlequin), 1923.
Gabrè (real name: Aurelio Cimato) was an Italian revue star of the 1910s and of the 1920s.

Le Dernier Arlequin, French edition of L'Ultimo Arlecchino (The Last Harlequin), 1923.

Canta Pierrot (Sing, Pierrot), 1924.


Luciano Virgili sings Canta Pierrot.

Mamma, Non L'Amo Più (Mum, I Don't Love Her Anymore), 1924.

Fumo E Profumo (Smoke And Perfume), 1927.


Daniele Serra sings Fumo E Profumo.
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Miniera (Mine), 1927.

Lucciole Vagabonde (Wandering Fireflies), 1927.
In Italian, lucciola is also used as informal for prostitute.

Poveri Saltimbanchi (Poor Acrobats), 1927.
Valse is the Italianized (obsolete) form of waltz.

Fior Della Notte (Night Flower), 1928.

Figli Di Nessuno (Sons Of No One), 1928.

J'Aime Tes Grands Yeaux (I Love Your Big Eyes), 1929.

Il Tango Della Pampa (The Pampas Tango), 1929.

From Gennaro Righelli's drama La Canzone Dell'Amore (The Song Of Love, 1930), the first Italian talking movie, starring Dria Paola and Isa Pola.
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Javapache, 1930.
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Panama, 1930.

Cette Chanson Si Tendre (This Song So Tender), from Henri Varna and Earl Leslie's revue show Paris Qui Brille (1931) starring Mistinguett.
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Rotaie (Rails), 1932.

D'Une Gondole (About A Gondola), French edition of Finestre (Windows), 1932.

Le Chaland Qui Passe (The Barge That Passes Away), French edition of Parlami D'Amore Mariù, 1933.
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Paprika, from Carl Boese's comedy with the same title (1933), starring Elsa Merlini and Renato Cialente.

Son Come Tu Mi Vuoi (I Am As You Want Me), from Alessandro Blasetti's mystery Il Caso Haller (1933), starring Marta Abba and Memo Benassi.

Napoli, Tutta Luce (Naples, All Light), from Max Neufeld's comedy La Canzone Del Sole (1933), starring Giacomo Lauri Volpi, Vittorio De Sica and Lillian Dietz.

Passa L'Amore (Love Passes), from the Italian edition of Alexander Korda's The Private Life Of Don Juan (1934), starring Douglas Fairbanks and Merle Oberon.

Serenata Di Don Giovanni (Don Juan Serenade), from the Italian edition of Alexander Korda's The Private Life Of Don Juan (1934), starring Douglas Fairbanks and Merle Oberon.

Un Violon Dans La Nuit (A Violin In The Night), French edition of Violino Tzigano, 1935.

Io La Notte Non Posso Dormire (I Can't Sleep In The Night), from Dino Falconi and Angelo Frattini's revue show Bertoldissimo (1936), starring Guido and Giorgio De Rege, and the Schwarz theatre company.

Maria, from Gennaro Righelli's comedy Lasciate Ogni Speranza (1937), starring Antonio Gandusio and Maria Denis.
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Io E La Luna (Me And The Moon), from Guido Brignone's drama Chi E' Più Felice Di Me (1938) starring Tito Schipa and Caterina Boratto.
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Manon, from Mario Mattoli's comedy Ai Vostri Ordini, Signora... (1939), starring Elsa Merlini and Vittorio De Sica.

La Mia Canzone Al Vento (My Song To The Wind), from Guido Brignone's comedy with the same title (1939), starring Giuseppe Lugo and Dria Paola.

Se Son Rose... (If They Are Roses...), 1939.
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Macariolita, from Mario Mattoli's comedy Il Pirata Sono Io (1940), starring Macario, Juan de Landa and Dora Bini.

Cantate Con Me... (Sing With Me...), from Guido Brignone's comedy with the same title (1940), starring Giuseppe Lugo and Rubi D'Alma.
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Come Mimì (Like Mimì), 1941.
The title refers to the main character of Giacomo Puccini's opera La Bohème (1896).

Organetto Vagabondo (Wandering Accordion), from Carlo Borghesio's comedy Il Vagabondo (1941), starring Macario and Lilly Granado.

La Bisbetica Domata, from Ferdinando Maria Poggioli's comedy with the same title (1942), starring Lilia Silvi and Amedeo Nazzari.
La Bisbetica Domata is the Italian title of William Shakespeare's The Taming Of The Shrew.

Soli Soli Nella Notte (We Alone In The Night), from Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia's comedy Fuga A Due Voci (1943), starring Gino Bechi and Irasema Dilian.

Senza Una Donna (Without A Woman), from Alfredo Guarini's comedy with the same title (1943), starring Giuseppe Lugo and Silvana Iachino.

Giorni Felici (Happy Days), from Gianni Franciolini's comedy with the same title (1943), starring Lilia Silvi and Amedeo Nazzari.
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Cesare Andrea Bixio

Selected songs composed or published by Italian composer and music publisher Cesare Andrea Bixio.



Cesare Andrea Bixio established his own music publishing company C.A.Bixio in Naples in 1920. In the same year, he started to work as a composer for revue star Gabrè and he gained great success in his hometown. In 1923, Cesare Andrea Bixio moved to Milan where he established a new music publishing company (with the same name) and where he became popular as a composer.


Bixio Cherubini.

In 1927, Cesare Andrea Bixio started his collaboration with songwriter Bixio Cherubini (from the song Miniera, Mine).


Mistinguett

After the huge success of Il Tango Delle Capinere (The Blackcaps' Tango, 1928), he was called by French revue star Mistinguett to compose the songs for her new show Paris Qui Brille, that was staged in 1931.


Lys Gauty

In Paris, Cesare Andrea Bixio also collaborated with cabaret music hall Folies Bergère and composed songs for popular singer Lys Gauty.


In 1930, Cesare Andrea Bixio composed the title song and the music for Gennaro Righelli's drama La Canzone Dell'Amore (The Song Of Love), the first Italian talking movie.


Cover of songbook Le Canzoni Di Bixio-Prima Raccolta (Songs of Bixio-First Collection) published by Messaggerie Musicali (Milan) in 1937.

Cesare Andrea Bixio is considered as the most popular Italian pop music composer of the 1930s, the 1940s and the 1950s.

See also:

Late 1930s/Early 1940s Italian Radio

Late 1940s/Early 1950s Italian Radio

Late 1930s/Early 1940s Italian Decò Comedies

1930s/1940s/1950s/1960s Italian Musical Movies

Claudio Villa's Comedies

Pietro Garinei And Sandro Giovannini's 1950s Shows

Pietro Garinei And Sandro Giovannini's 1960s Shows

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