Synonyms for nascimbene or Related words with nascimbene

biffoni              pilozzi              sironi              nicotra              taddei              fumagalli              bearzi              sanvito              zotti              mazzon              scielzo              tubaro              mottolese              pedrazzini              lollini              musiani              ponzoni              capanni              quaini              giampietro              mangiola              iezzi              bifulco              logozzi              campagnoli              bussani              donini              deregibus              torella              rapposelli              visone              borleri              galbiati              bonifazi              mazzanti              nurzynska              meroni              proietti              lazzarin              soldani              chiozzi              mencarelli              falqui              gentilini              lugini              cingolani              nicoletti              cecconi              brentani              vivarelli             

Examples of "nascimbene"
The soundtrack was recently re-released on CD. It features the score composed by Mario Nascimbene and two songs from the film sung by Eddie Fisher.
During his career, Mario Nascimbene won three Nastro d'Argento for Best Score awards in 1952 for , in 1960 for Violent Summer, and 1968 for Pronto... c'è una certa Giuliana per te. He was also nominated for a David di Donatello Award in 1990 for his work on Blue dolphin - l'avventura continua. Although he did not win the prize that year, Nascimbene was awarded a "Career David" from the David di Donatello Awards in 1991 honouring his lifetime achievements in film music.
Pronto... c'è una certa Giuliana per te is a 1967 Italian romantic comedy film directed by Massimo Franciosa. For this film Mario Nascimbene won the Nastro d'Argento for Best Score.
Ferrara was also a well-known conductor of film scores. He conducted scores by Nino Rota for "The Leopard", Mario Nascimbene for "Barabbas", and Toshiro Mayuzumi for John Huston's film "", and others.
Nascimbene studied composition and orchestral conducting at the "Giuseppe Verdi" Conservatory of Music in Milan under the guidance of Ildebrando Pizzetti, Following graduation he wrote several pieces for chamber music and ballet.
The movie was filmed on location in Nottingham, England and at the Pinewood Studios, Iver Heath, Buckinghamshire, England. The musical theme by Mario Nascimbene was popular and was arranged for both piano and orchestra.
Alexander the Great is a 1956 epic historical drama film written, produced and directed by Robert Rossen about the life of Macedonian general and king Alexander the Great. It was released by United Artists and stars Richard Burton as Alexander along with a large ensemble cast. Italian composer Mario Nascimbene contributed the film score.
Mario Nascimbene (28 November 1913 – 6 January 2002) was one of the best known Italian film soundtrack composers of the 20th century. His career spanned six decades, during which time he earned several awards for the innovative contents of his composing style. During his career he composed soundtracks for more than 150 films.
Savina worked with many of the notable film score composers of the 20th century including: Ennio Morricone, Armando Trovajoli, Nino Rota, Mario Nascimbene, Stanley Myers, Stephen Sondheim, Philippe Sarde, and Miklos Rozsa. His work ranged from composing music for frequent spaghetti westerns such as "Johnny Oro" to being the musical director and conductor in Federico Fellini's "Orchestra Rehearsal".
The music score by Mario Nascimbene, which was conducted by Franco Ferrara, the noted conductor and lecturer on conducting at several famous international academies, was noted for its unusual, stark experimental component – the composer referred to his work, which included the introduction of electronic sounds achieved by the manipulation of tape speeds, as "new sounds". The depiction of the crucifixion was filmed on 15 February 1961 during an actual total eclipse of the sun, which was considered a supernatural event in the Judean age.
In its 200-year history, the conservatory has educated some of Italy's most prominent musicians and conductors, including Fausto Romitelli, Oscar Bianchi, Luca Francesconi, Stefano Gervasoni, Marco Stroppa, Giacomo Puccini, Alfredo Piatti, Amilcare Ponchielli, [Arrigo Boito]], Giovanni Bottesini, Alfredo Catalani, Riccardo Chailly, Amelita Galli-Curci, Vittorio Giannini, Bruno Maderna, Pietro Mascagni, Gian Carlo Menotti, Francisco Mignone, Riccardo Muti, Kurken Alemshah, Italo Montemezzi, Feliciano Strepponi, Alceo Galliera, Arturo Benedetti Michelangeli, Giuseppe Andaloro, Mario Nascimbene, Maurizio Pollini, Ludovico Einaudi, Antonino Fogliani, Vittorio Parisi, Riccardo Sinigaglia, and Claudio Abbado. Other notable students include composer Margrit Zimmermann and singer Florin Cezar Ouatu.
Hachikō is also the subject of a 2004 children's book entitled "Hachikō: The True Story of a Loyal Dog", written by Pamela S. Turner and illustrated by Yan Nascimbene. Another children's book, a short novel for readers of all ages called "Hachiko Waits", written by Lesléa Newman and illustrated by Machiyo Kodaira, was published by Henry Holt & Co. in 2004. "Hachiko Waits" was released in paperback by Square Fish (an imprint of MacMillan) in 2008. Hachikō is featured prominently in the 2008 novel "The Story of Edgar Sawtelle" by David Wroblewski. Hachikō plays an important part in the 1967 children's book "Taka-chan and I: A Dog's Journey to Japan".
Riccardo Freda's "Sins of Rome" was filmed in 1953 and released by RKO in an edited, English-dubbed version the following year. Unlike "Quo Vadis", there were no American actors or production crew. The Anthony Quinn film "Attila" (directed by Pietro Francisci in 1954), the Kirk Douglas epic "Ulysses" (co-directed by an uncredited Mario Bava in 1954) and "Helen of Troy" (directed by Robert Wise with Sergio Leone as an uncredited second unit director in 1955) were the first of the big peplum films of the 1950s. Riccardo Freda directed another peplum, "Theodora, Slave Empress" in 1954, starring his wife Gianna Maria Canale. Howard Hawks directed his "Land of the Pharaohs" (starring Joan Collins) in Italy and Egypt in 1955. Robert Rossen made his "Alexander the Great" in Egypt in 1956, with a music score by famed Italian composer Mario Nascimbene.
He worked with: Cinico Angelini, Luis Enriquez Bacalov, Ettore Ballotta, Pippo Barzizza, Mario Bertolazzi, Bruno Biriaco, Willy Brezza, Pino Calvi, Bruno Canfora, Giosy Capuano, Mario Capuano, Fiorenzo Carpi, Pippo Caruso, Guido Cergoli, Gian Paolo Chiti, Nello Ciangherotti, Alessandro Cicognini, Stelvio Cipriani, Gino Conte, Marcello De Martino, Francesco De Masi, Armando Del Cupola, Lehman Engel, Carlo Esposito, Franco Ferrara, Francesco Ferrari, Gianni Ferrio, Armando Fragna, Tarcisio Fusco, Ugo Fusco, Benedetto Ghiglia, Marcello Giombini, Claudio Gizzi, Lallo Gori, Carlo Innocenzi, Angelo Francesco Lavagnino, Egisto Macchi, Franco Mannino, Gino Marinuzzi jr., Augusto Martelli, Gianni Mazza, Mario Migliardi, Beppe Mojetta, Elvio Monti, Ennio Morricone, Mario Nascimbene, Bruno Nicolai, Roberto Nicolosi, Nino Oliviero, Nora Orlandi, Paolo Ormi, Riz Ortolani, Gino Peguri, Piero Piccioni, Berto Pisano, Franco Pisano, Gianfranco Plenizio, Robby Poitevin, Enrico Polito, Franco Potenza, Roberto Pregadio, Enrico Rava, Gianfranco Reverberi, Franco Riva, Puccio Roelens, Marcello Rosa, Nino Rota, Carlo Rustichelli, Nicola Samale, Carlo Savina, Mario Scillia, Renato Serio, Enrico Simonetti, Gian Stellari, Claudio Tallino, Franco Tamponi, Vito Tommaso, Armando Trovajoli, Umberto Tucci, Piero Umiliani, Pierluigi Urbini, Teo Usuelli, Ivan Vandor, Antonello Vannucchi, Carlo Vitale, Roman Vlad, Zeno Vukelich, Bruno Zambrini, Paolo Zavallone, Carlo Zeme, Luigi Zito, etc.
"Plumalexius rasnitsyni" is known from only two fossils, the holotype, specimen "AMNH no. NJ-695" and the paratype, specimen "AMNH no. NJ-175". The specimens are both fairly complete male specimens which are preserved as inclusions in blocks of heavily fractured yellowish amber. The fossils were recovered in 1995 from outcrops of Turonian age strata in the White Oaks Pit, Middlesex County, New Jersey by Paul Nascimbene and subsequently embedded in blocks of epoxy. The type specimens are currently preserved in the paleoentomology collections housed in the American Museum of Natural History, located in Manhattan, New York City, USA. The two specimens were examined by Alexandr P. Rasnitsyn, who identified them as belonging to the chrysidoid family Plumariidae. "Plumalexius" was first fully studied by Denis J. Brothers of the University of KwaZulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg, South Africa. Brothers 2011 type description of the family, genus, and species was published online and in print in the journal "Zookeys". The generic name was coined by Brothers from a combination of the family name "Plumariidae", in recognition of the original identification of the fossils, and the name "Alexandr" in honor of Alexandr Rasnitsyn. The family name Plumalexiidae is a derivation of genus name, while the etymology of the specific epithet "rasnitsyni" is a derivation of Alexandr Rasnitsyn's last name.