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Armando Trovajoli

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Trovajoli in 1960
Trovajoli and Pier Angeli on their wedding day, London, 14 February 1962

Armando Trovajoli (also Trovaioli, 2 September 1917 – 28 February 2013)[1] was an Italian film composer and pianist with over 300 credits as composer and/or conductor, many of them jazz scores for exploitation films of the Commedia all'italiana genre.[2] He collaborated with Vittorio De Sica on a number of projects, including one segment of Boccaccio '70. Trovajoli was also the author of several Italian musicals: among them, Rugantino and Aggiungi un posto a tavola.[3]

Trovajoli was the husband of actress Pier Angeli. He died in Rome at the age of 95 on 28 February 2013.[4]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • L' amore Dice Ciao (Slow Take) - Film Music Composer - Armando Trovajoli ● 𝐇𝐃 Audio
  • L' amore Dice Ciao (Main Titles) - Film Music Composer - Armando Trovajoli ● 𝐇𝐃 Audio
  • La Matriarca (The Libertine) - L' Amore dice Ciao ● Armando Trovajoli (HQ Audio)
  • L' amore Dice Ciao (Piano Solo) - Film Music Composer - Armando Trovajoli ● 𝐇𝐃 Audio
  • ARMANDO TROVAJOLI play The Brothers



After graduating from the Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia in Rome (1948), Trovajoli was entrusted by RAI with the direction of a pop music orchestra, set with 12 violins, 4 violas, 4 cellos, 1 flute, 1 oboe, 1 clarinet, 1 horn, harp, vibraphone, electric guitar, bass, drums and the piano (played by Trovajoli himself).[3] In 1952–53 he collaborated with Piero Piccioni in Eclipse, a weekly musical broadcast in which the orchestra is directed alternately by the two composers, in a style extremely refined and sophisticated, very different from the music of radio orchestras at that time.[3]

Movie scores

Together with Goffredo Petrassi, Trovajoli composed the score of Giuseppe De Santis' Bitter Rice (1949). In 1951, Trovajoli was invited by Dino De Laurentiis to write music for Anna, a film directed by Alberto Lattuada, particularly the song El Negro Zumbón became an international success. Inspired by tropical rhythms, it was sung in playback and danced by Silvana Mangano, but actually performed by Flo Sandon's.[3] Since then, Trovajoli hhas written soundtracks for directors such as Dino Risi, Vittorio De Sica, Ettore Scola and others, for a total of over 300 scores.[5]

Selected filmography


  1. ^ "Addio al maestro Armando Trovajoli, è stato la musica e l'anima di Roma". La Repubblica. 2 March 2013. Retrieved 2 March 2013.
  2. ^ Spencer, Kristopher (2008). Film and television scores, 1950–1979: a critical survey by genre. McFarland & Company. p. 114. ISBN 978-0-7864-3682-8. Retrieved 27 September 2011.
  3. ^ a b c d Redazione Roma (2 March 2013). "Addio ad Armando Trovajoli Poeta e cantore di Roma". Corriere della Sera. Retrieved 3 March 2013.
  4. ^ "E' morto Armando Trovajoli". Il Messaggero. 2 March 2013. Archived from the original on 5 March 2013. Retrieved 2 March 2013.
  5. ^ "È morto Armando Trovajoli. Aveva 95 anni l'autore di "Roma nun fà la stupida stasera"". Corriere della Sera. 2 March 2013. Retrieved 2 March 2013.
This page was last edited on 7 July 2024, at 17:10
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