Brazilian musicians died in Stroke

Here are 3 famous musicians from Brazil died in Stroke:

Dom Um Romão

Dom Um Romão (August 3, 1925 Rio de Janeiro-July 27, 2005 Rio de Janeiro) otherwise known as Dom Um Romano, Dom Um Romaô, Dom un Romao, Dom Um Romao, Romão, Dom Um or Dum Um Romad was a Brazilian musician, songwriter, record producer, jazz drummer and percussionist.

Discography: Rhythm Traveller, The Complete Muse Recordings, Dom Um, Saudades, and . Genres he performed: Jazz and Jazz fusion.

Dom Um Romão began his musical career in Brazil, where he played with various samba and jazz bands. In the 1960s, he moved to the United States and quickly became known for his unique percussion style, which incorporated elements of both Brazilian and American music. He played with a number of jazz legends, including Cannonball Adderley, Stan Getz, and Weather Report. Romão also released several solo albums throughout his career, including "Rhythm Traveller" and "Saudades". In addition to his work as a performer, Romão was also a prolific composer and producer, having worked on albums by artists such as Sergio Mendes and Miriam Makeba. Despite his success, Dom Um Romão remained relatively unknown outside of the jazz world until after his death in 2005. Today, he is remembered as one of the most innovative and influential percussionists of his time.

Read more about Dom Um Romão on Wikipedia »

Emílio Santiago

Emílio Santiago (December 6, 1946 Rio de Janeiro-March 20, 2013) also known as Emilio Santiago or Santiago, Emílio was a Brazilian singer.

His discography includes: Sucessos Globodisc 2, Perdido De Amor, Pérolas, Novo Millennium, Preciso Dizer Que Te Amo, Só Danço Samba Ao Vivo, Bossa Nova, , and . His related genres: Música popular brasileira, Bossa nova and Samba.

Emílio Santiago began his career in the late 1960s, singing in nightclubs in Rio de Janeiro. He gained national recognition in 1975 after participating in the MPB Shell festival, where he performed the song "Transa de Amor" and won third place. He then signed a contract with the CBS record label and released his first album titled "Emílio Santiago" in 1976.

Throughout his career, Santiago became known for his smooth voice and charismatic stage presence. He recorded over 30 albums and sold millions of records, making him one of the most successful Brazilian singers. Some of his most popular songs include "Saigon", "Tudo que se Quer", and "Aquarela Brasileira".

Besides his successful career in music, Emílio Santiago was also a professional volleyball player in his youth and a lawyer by training. He remained active in music until his death in 2013, at the age of 66, due to complications from a stroke. Today, he is remembered as one of the most talented and beloved singers in Brazilian music history.

Read more about Emílio Santiago on Wikipedia »

Moacir Santos

Moacir Santos (July 11, 1926 Flores-August 6, 2006 Pasadena) was a Brazilian film score composer, musician, composer and conductor.

Related albums: Maestro, Carnival of the Spirits, Saudade, Coisas and Choros E Alegria.

Moacir Santos was born and raised in the state of Pernambuco, Brazil, where he began to play music at a very young age. He was influenced by traditional Brazilian rhythms and styles, as well as jazz and other genres. In the 1950s, he moved to Rio de Janeiro and became a prominent member of the Brazilian music scene, working with many of the country's top musicians.

During this time, he also began to compose music for films, which brought him international recognition. He moved to the United States in the 1960s and continued to work as a composer and conductor, collaborating with artists such as Sergio Mendes, Quincy Jones, and Cannonball Adderley.

Throughout his career, Moacir Santos was known for his innovative, eclectic approach to music, blending Brazilian rhythms with jazz, classical, and other styles. He also had a profound impact on the development of Brazilian music, mentoring younger musicians and influencing the sound of the Bossa Nova movement. Today, he is considered one of Brazil's most important and influential composers.

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