To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
Languages
Recent
Show all languages
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

Glauco Onorato

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Glauco Onorato
Glauco Onorato.jpg
Onorato in W Django! (1971)
Born (1936-12-07)7 December 1936
Turin, Piedmont, Italy
Died 31 December 2009(2009-12-31) (aged 73)
Rome, Lazio, Italy
Occupation Actor
Years active 1959–2008

Glauco Onorato (7 December 1936 — 31 December 2009) was an Italian actor.

Early life

He was born in Turin, Piedmont, Italy. His father was Giovanni Onorato, also an actor, and his brother was Marco Onorato, cinematographer.

Career

Active in film, theater, and television. Among his most notable roles were as a man haunted by the supernatural in Mario Bava's masterpiece Black Sabbath, a soldier returning from the Russian front in Vittorio De Sica's Sunflower, and as a ruthless gangster in the crime film The Big Racket. He worked consistently from the late 1950s until shortly before his death.

With a deep, booming, yet comical voice, he gained his greatest fame as a voice actor. He provided the Italian voice for actors such as Danny Glover, Arnold Schwarzenegger in his earlier films, Anthony Quinn and Charles Bronson. He may however be best known for dubbing Italian actor Bud Spencer (whose heavy Neapolitan accent was considered unsuitable for his roles) in nearly all of his movies.

Filmography

Television

  • Il Mondo è una Prigione (1962), directed by Vittorio Cottafavi
  • Delitto e Castigo (1963), directed by Anton Giulio Majano
  • Bene Mio Core Mio (1964), directed by Eduardo De Filippo
  • Antony and Cleopatra (Italian: Antonio e Cleopatra) (1965), directed by Vittorio Cottafavi
  • Vita di Dante (1965), directed by Vittorio Cottafavi
  • Trampoli (1966), directed by Caludio Fino
  • Caravaggio (1967), directed by Silverio Blasi
  • I Promessi Sposi (1967), directed by Sandro Bolchi
  • La Roma di Moravia (1967), directed by Daniele D'Anza
  • Vita di Cavour (1967), directed by Piero Schivazappa
  • La Freccia Nera (1968–1969; 6 episodes)
  • I Fratelli Karamazov (1969; 2 episodes)
  • Il Triangolo Rosso (1969; 1 episode)
  • Antonio Meucci Cittadino Toscano Contro il Monopolio Bell (1970), directed by Daniele D'Anza
  • La Vita di Leonardo da Vinci (1971), directed by Renato Castellani
  • Prima, Durante e Dopo la Partita (1972), directed by Gian Domenico Giagni
  • Assunta Spina (1973), directed by Carlo Di Stefano
  • Door into Darkness (Italian: La porta sul buio) (1973; 1 episode)
  • Merkwürdige Lebensgeschichte des Friedrich Freiherrn von der Trenck (1973)
  • Canossa (1974), directed by Silverio Blasi
  • L'Assassinio dei Fratelli Rosselli (1974), directed by Silvio Maestranzi
  • Nucleo Centrale Investigativo (1974), directed by Vittorio Armentano
  • Processo per l'Uccisione di Raffaele Sonzogno Giornalista Romano (1975), directed by Alberto Negrin
  • Dopo un Lungo Silenzio (1978), directed by Piero Schivazappa
  • L'Étrange Monsieur Duvallier (1979; 1 episode)
  • Bambole: Scene di un Delitto Perfetto (1980), directed by Alberto Negrin
  • Parole e Sangue (1982), directed by Damiano Damiani
  • I Due Prigionieri (1985), directed by Anton Giulio Majano
  • La Grande Cabriole (1989), directed by Nina Companéez
  • Donne Armate (1990), directed by Sergio Corbucci
  • La piovra 6 - L'ultimo segreto (it) (1992), directed by Luigi Perelli
  • Tre Passi nel Delitto: Villa Maltraversi (1993), directed by Fabrizio Laurenti
  • Uno di noi (1996), directed by Fabrizio Costa
  • Don Matteo (2000; 1 episode)
  • Centovetrine (2001), directed by Michele Ferrari and Pepi Romagnoli
  • Le ali Della Vita 2 (2001), directed by Stefano Reali
  • Sant'Antonio da Padova (2002), directed by Umberto Marino
  • Luisa Sanfelice (2004), directed by Paolo and Vittorio Taviani
  • I Colori della Vita (2005), directed by Stefano Reali
  • L'Amore non Basta (2005), directed by Tiziana Aristarco
  • A Voce Alta (2006), directed by Vincenzo Verdecchi
  • La Princesa del Polígono (2007), directed by Rafael Montesinos

Death

Onorato died at the San Camillo Hospital in Rome, Lazio, Italy, after battling an undisclosed serious illness for some time.

References

External links

This page was last edited on 9 February 2017, at 20:43.
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.