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Robert Merrill - JPop.com
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Robert Merrill

Robert Merrill

Robert Merrill


Robert Merrill (June 4, 1917 – October 23, 2004) was an American operatic baritone. He sang 769 performances at the Metropolitan opera in New York City in 21 different roles. Merrill's 1944 operatic debut was in Verdi's Aida at Newark, New Jersey, with the famous tenor Giovanni Martinelli, then in the later stages of his long operatic career. Merrill, who had continued his vocal studies under Samuel Margolis made his debut at the Metropolitan Opera in 1945, as Germont in La Traviata. Read more on Last.fm
Robert Merrill (June 4, 1917 – October 23, 2004) was an American operatic baritone. He sang 769 performances at the Metropolitan opera in New York City in 21 different roles. Merrill's 1944 operatic debut was in Verdi's Aida at Newark, New Jersey, with the famous tenor Giovanni Martinelli, then in the later stages of his long operatic career. Merrill, who had continued his vocal studies under Samuel Margolis made his debut at the Metropolitan Opera in 1945, as Germont in La Traviata. Also in 1945, Robert Merrill recorded a 78rpm record set with Jeanette MacDonald featuring selections from the operetta Up In Central Park; MacDonald and Merrill did two duets together on this album. Throughout his career, Merrill sang with popular stars ranging from Frank Sinatra to Louis Armstrong, appeared worldwide at music festivals and made numerous recordings.

Merrill performed as a soloist with many of the world’s great conductors, including Leonard Bernstein. He also appeared for several presidents, including Franklin D. Roosevelt, Harry S. Truman, Dwight D.

Eisenhower and John F. Kennedy. Merrill, once described in Time magazine as “one of the Met’s best baritones,” became as well-known to New York Yankees fans for his season-opening rendition of “The Star-Spangled Banner” — a tradition that began in 1969. Merrill’s lifelong enthusiasm for baseball led to his long tenure at Yankee Stadium, where he sang the national anthem on opening day for three decades. 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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