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Luciano Pavarotti

"His raw talent and vocal skills alone made up for..."



by 1 Jurors

Luciano Pavarotti was an Italian operatic tenor who also crossed over into popular music, eventually becoming one of the most commercially successful tenors of all time. He made numerous recordings of complete operas and individual arias, gaining worldwide fame for the brilliance and beauty of his tone—especially into the upper register—and eventually established himself as one of the finest tenors of the 20th century.

As one of the Three Tenors, Pavarotti became well known for his televised concerts and media appearances. From the beginning of his professional career as a tenor in 1961 in Italy to his final performance of "Nessun dorma" at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Pavarotti was at his best in bel canto operas, pre-Aida Verdi roles, and Puccini works such as La bohème, Tosca, and Madama Butterfly. Pavarotti was also noted for his charity work on behalf of refugees and the Red Cross, amongst others. He died from pancreatic cancer on 6 September 2007. [1]

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img Alfred Evans posted a review

Pavarotti had a wonderful voice and he used it perfectly. His talent was 90% gifted and 10% effort. It didn't take him a lot of time and efforts to get to where he was at his peak. However, obviously he lacked the knowledge and deep musical training that his peers had at the time. Therefore, he often wasn't able to interpret the songs he sang and he acknowledged so. For example, Pavarotti completely ruined Mozart's Un aura amorosa in the video down low. Pavarotti was too cold and lacking in emotion and empathy in whatever he sang, but that doesn't prevent him from being the greatest tenor in history because his skills, voice and range were simply too good.

on April 7, 2016
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Luciano Pavarotti

His raw talent and vocal skills alone made up for his lack of emotions.
Book rating: 95 out of 100 with 1 ratings