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Dino Saluzzi

Dino Saluzzi

Dino Saluzzi


Timoteo "Dino" Saluzzi (born on May 20, 1935 in Campo Santo (Ingenio San Isidro), Salta Province) is an Argentine musician. The son of popular carpero composer and instrumentalist Cayetano Saluzzi, Dino played the bandoneón since his childhood. Other than his father, he was influenced by Salta musicians such as Cuchi Leguizamón, and by the lyrical strain of the tango of Francisco de Caro and Agustin Bardi. For much of his youth, Saluzzi lived in Buenos Aires, playing with the Radio El Mundo orchestra. Read more on Last.fm
Timoteo "Dino" Saluzzi (born on May 20, 1935 in Campo Santo (Ingenio San Isidro), Salta Province) is an Argentine musician. The son of popular carpero composer and instrumentalist Cayetano Saluzzi, Dino played the bandoneón since his childhood. Other than his father, he was influenced by Salta musicians such as Cuchi Leguizamón, and by the lyrical strain of the tango of Francisco de Caro and Agustin Bardi. For much of his youth, Saluzzi lived in Buenos Aires, playing with the Radio El Mundo orchestra. He would play in orchestras for a living, while touring with smaller, sometimes jazz-oriented ensambles (including a brief stint with Gato Barbieri), developing a personal style that made him a leading bandoneonist in Argentine folklore and avant-garde music (especially since Ástor Piazzolla did not participate in projects other than his own). In the 1970s he played the bandoneón in León Gieco's megahit Sólo le pido a Dios, and made further inroads into Buenos Aires audiences by playing jazz clubs such as Music Up and popular music club La Trastienda in the Palermo Viejo district. In the early 1980s he collaborated with pianist Lito Vitale.

Through word-of mouth publicity (mostly from expatriate musicians who idolized him) he was invited to several European music festivals, and landed a a contract with the prestigious ECM label. Several records have resulted, including Kultrum, a 1998 free-experimental effort with the Rosamunde quartet. Many ECM artists and other jazz greats have collaborated with Saluzzi. A partial list would include Charlie Haden, Tomasz Stanko, Charlie Mariano, Palle Danielsson, and Al Di Meola. In 1991, Saluzzi recorded an album with his brothers Felix and Celso and his son José María on guitar, kicking off his "family project", which has since toured many countries. Saluzzi is known for his sometimes aggressive temper, which has led to lost opportunities. Notably, during 2004 he had a publicized row with Brazilian composer and instrumentalist Egberto Gismonti, with whom he shared many moments in the past.

Read more on Last.fm. User-contributed text is available under the Creative Commons By-SA License; additional terms may apply..
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