Italian music stars died in Stroke

Here are 3 famous musicians from Italy died in Stroke:

Arturo Toscanini

Arturo Toscanini (March 25, 1867 Parma-January 16, 1957 Riverdale) otherwise known as Toscanini, Arturo was an Italian conductor and music director. His children are Wanda Toscanini Horowitz, Walter Toscanini, Wally Toscanini and Giorgio Toscanini.

His albums: The Complete Philadelphia Orchestra Recordings 1941-42, Great Conductors: Toscanini, Tannhäuser Ouvertüre & Bacchanale, Fidelio Overture / Symphonies Nos. 1 & 3, Mendelssohn: Violin Concerto / Wagner: Parsifal, Symphony No. 8 / Overtures, The Four Symphonies / Haydn Variations / Tragic Overture, Piano Concerto No. 2, and Symphony no. 2 / Swan of Tuonela / Finlandia. Genres related to him: Classical music and 20th-century classical music.

Toscanini began his career as a cellist before becoming a conductor in the late 19th century. From 1898 to 1908, he served as the music director of the renowned La Scala opera house in Milan, Italy. He then went on to conduct at the Metropolitan Opera in New York City and later the New York Philharmonic Orchestra.

Toscanini was known for his intense rehearsals and high standards, often pushing his musicians to their limits in order to achieve the best possible performance. He was also a staunch anti-fascist, and famously refused to conduct in Italy under Mussolini's regime.

Throughout his career, Toscanini recorded extensively, and his recordings are still highly regarded today. He received numerous honors and awards, including the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1955.

In addition to his children, Toscanini also had a granddaughter, the renowned pianist and conductor, Antonia Brico.

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Nino Manfredi

Nino Manfredi (March 22, 1921 Castro dei Volsci-June 4, 2004 Rome) otherwise known as Saturnino Manfredi was an Italian actor, screenwriter, film director, voice actor, writer and singer. He had four children, Luca Manfredi, Roberta Manfredi, Tonina Manfredi and Giovanna Manfredi.

Discography: Tanto pe' canta'.

Manfredi began his career as a stage actor in the 1940s, before transitioning to film in the 1950s. He is best known for his leading roles in Italian comedy films, including "We All Loved Each Other So Much" and "My Friends". Manfredi also directed several films, including "Per Grazia Ricevuta" which was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 1972. In addition to his work in film, he was also a prominent television personality and hosted several popular variety shows in Italy. Manfredi was a political activist and supporter of the Italian Communist Party, and his work often reflected his left-leaning politics. He was widely regarded as one of Italy's most beloved and talented actors and entertainers, and his legacy has continued to influence Italian culture in the years since his death.

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Luchino Visconti

Luchino Visconti (November 2, 1906 Milan-March 17, 1976 Rome) also known as Luchino Visconti di Modrone, Count of Lonate Pozzolo, Luchino Visconti di Modrone or Count don Luchino Visconti di Modrone was an Italian film director, screenwriter, theatre director and opera director.

His albums include Two Legendary Films By Luchino Visconti.

Visconti was born into a noble family and originally pursued a career in theatre before transitioning to film. He is widely considered one of the most important filmmakers of the Italian neorealist movement, with films such as "La Terra Trema" and "Rocco and His Brothers" addressing issues of social and economic inequality. Later in his career, Visconti moved towards more opulent and stylized productions, such as his adaptation of the novel "The Leopard." He also directed several operas, including a renowned staging of Verdi's "Don Carlos" at La Scala in Milan. In addition to his work in film and theatre, Visconti was also known as a collector of art and antiques.

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