Synonyms for pontier or Related words with pontier


Examples of "pontier"
Orquesta Francini-Pontier was an Orquesta típica formed in 1945 in Argentina by the violinist Enrique Mario Francini and the bandoneonist Armando Pontier. The orchestra played together until 1955 and was one of the leading tango orchestras of its day.
Members: Archbishop Georges Pontier of Marseille, president of the Episcopal Conference.
Francini started his musical career when he joined the orchestra of Elhert, which included Héctor Stamponi and Armando Pontier, and performed on a well-known afternoon programme on Radio Prieto. He would later form a trio with Stamponi and Pontier to play on Radio Argentina.
Sosa was born in Las Piedras, a Canelones Department suburb of Montevideo, Uruguay. He moved to Buenos Aires, Argentina, in 1949, where he became famous with the Orquesta Francini-Pontier the Orquesta típica formed by the violinist Enrique Mario Francini and the bandoneonist Armando Pontier . Working with numerous other orchestras, he was reunited with Pontier in 1955, with whom he recorded several best-selling albums on the RCA Victor and Columbia labels and became one of the most important tango singers in the genre's history.
Richard Hankin, Zac Stuart-Pontier, Caitlyn Greene, Shelby Siegel – "The Jinx: The Life and Deaths of Robert Durst": "Chapter 1: A Body in the Bay"
The mascot of the PHP project is the "elePHPant", a blue elephant with the PHP logo on its side, designed by Vincent Pontier in 1998. The elePHPant is sometimes differently colored when in plush toy form.
Later he joined the orchestra of Miguel Caló which included musicians such as Osmar Maderna, Domingo Federico, Carlos Lazzari and Armando Pontier. In 1945 Francini and Pontier formed the Orquesta Francini-Pontier which played together successfully for the next ten years and made 120 records, 34 of which were instrumentals, starting with the recording of the tango Margot made on 29 January 1946. Inspired by Aníbal Troilo, the orchestra evolved instrumentally with tangos such as "Arrabal", "La beba", "Lo que vendrá," "Pa'que se acuerden de mí", "Para lucirse", "Pichuco", "Tigre viejo" and "A Zárate". During these ten years the singers that accompanied the orchestra alternated between Alberto Podestá, Raúl Berón, Roberto Rufino, Julio Sosa, Pablo Moreno, Roberto Florio, Héctor Montes and Luis Correa.
In 1946, he joined the orchestra of the Colón Theatre as a cellist and in the same year he became principal cellist in the Buenos Aires Philharmonic Orchestra and one of its founder members, leaving the orchestra two years later to become principal cellist in the Colón Theatre orchestra. At the same time, José was playing the cello in several chamber music string quartets, including the Buenos Aires Quartet and the Carlos Pessina Quartet. Alongside this he was also playing in tango orchestras, including the Orquesta Francini-Pontier formed by the violinist Enrique Mario Francini and the bandoneonist Armando Pontier, and was beginning to compose.
They played on Radio El Mundo and released their first recording on RCA Records in 1946 with "Sirva otra copa", written by Arturo Gallucci and José Rótulo, and "Margo" with music by Pontier and lyrics by Homero Expósito, both featuring the singer Alberto Podestá.
In 1963 he joined the pianist Orlando Trípodi, together with Armando Pontier, Domingo Federico, Alberto Podestá and Raúl Berón in "La Orquesta de las Estrellas", directed by Miguel Caló and later in 1970 he formed a sextet, with the bandoneonist Néstor Marconi in charge of arrangements, which appeared at Caño 14 in Buenos Aires, on television and recorded an album.
Since that time, he had acted in Argentina and abroad, and recorded songs with artists like Armando Pontier, Charly García, Pedro Aznar, Leopoldo Federico, Raúl Garello, Litto Nebbia, the guitarist Roberto Grela and José Colángelo. In later years he worked with the "master" Raúl Luzzi
France has sent one French entry to the Junior Eurovision Song Contest, competing in the 2004 contest with Thomas Pontier and "Si on voulait bien". Despite coming sixth, France Télévisions decided to withdraw from the contest after 2004, saying there was no motivation to compete and that "too much Eurovision kills Eurovision".
In a homily during a Mass at the Marian basilica in the town of Laus, Archbishop Georges Pontier of Marseille, France, said that Rencurel had first seen Mary after being guided by a strange scent near her home in Saint-Etienne d'Avancon in May 1664 and later experienced a vision of Christ bleeding on the village cross.
He composed tangos, not only with his brother Virgilio Expósito, but with famous musicians like Aníbal Troilo ("Te llaman malvelo"), Domingo Federico ("Percal, Yuyo verde", "Tristezas de la calle Corrientes", "Al compás del corazón"), Armando Pontier ("Trenzas"), Enrique Mario Francini ("Ese muchacho Troilo"), Héctor Stamponi ("Flor de lino"), Osmar Maderna ("Pequeña"), Argentino Galván ("Cafetín") and Atilio Stampone ("Afiches").
On 12 January, while the family gathered in the sickroom fearing the worst, Emma Pontier, who had such high regard for Marie, told her of Anna Brun's suspicions. Charles's mother implored him not to take another morsel of food from his wife. Further panic ensued when it was learned that Lafarge's servant and gardener had bought arsenic for Marie, "for the rats".
Enrique Mario Francini (14 January 1916 in San Fernando – 27 August 1978 in Buenos Aires) was an Argentine tango orchestra director, composer and violinist who played in various tango ensembles including the Orquesta Francini-Pontier and Ástor Piazzolla's Octeto Buenos Aires.
In October 2014, he was playing in a group called Super Troup with former Great White member Derrick Pontier, former Bonham singer Chas West, and former Bang Tango guitarist Scott LaFlamme. His current music project is the Cross Rhoads Music Festival in Detroit, MI.
The Jinx: The Life and Deaths of Robert Durst—generally referred to as simply The Jinx—is a 2015 HBO documentary miniseries about accused murderer Robert Durst, written by Andrew Jarecki, Marc Smerling, and Zachary Stuart-Pontier. The series was also directed by Jarecki, who had previously directed the feature film "All Good Things" (2010), which was inspired by Durst's biography.
Manly newly created nobles (noblesse de robe) settled in Uzerche, building hostels, great houses and castles such as Chateau Pontier, Hotel des Joyet de Maubec, Maison Boyer-Chammard, Maison Eyssartier, Maison de Tayac and Hotel Becharie. This continued through to the 16th Century.
The turning point in their careers came in 1945 when they formed their own orchestra which made its debut on 1 September in "Tango Bar" in Buenos Aires with Juan José Paz on piano; in the bandoneon section, Pontier, Ángel Domínguez, Nicolás Paracino and Juan Salomone; on violins, Francini, Pedro Sarmiento, Aquiles Aguilar and Mario Lalli; Rafael del Bagno on double bass and the singers Raúl Berón and Alberto Podestá.