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In December, she was awarded the Médaille de la Présidence de la République by Charles de Gaulle, then French president. The New York Times review of the Carnegie Hall concert praised Dalida's performance and noted its intimacy and intensity after she began to converse midway through it, revealing her personality.
She was half host and sang her songs. They settled their disagreement by playing 421, a dice game, which Morisse won. Send PMs To Performers To Chat In Privacy Chat Without Borders With Automatic Translation Enjoy CAM4 Totally Ad-Free Save More Of What You Like Customize Your Chat Preview Other Cams With Peek!
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This article may require for grammar, style, cohesion, tone, or spelling. You can assist by. Dalida Dalida in 1937. Gigliotti was born and raised in , after her family migrated from , , , during the 1920s and settled in the quartier. Iolanda's father, Pietro Gigliotti 1904—1945 , was primo violino first violinist at the , while Iolanda's mother Giuseppina née Rossi, 1906—1971 was a seamstress. She had two brothers, Orlando 1928—1992 and who later changed his name to Orlando like his brother and became her manager in 1966. At the age of 10 months Iolanda caught an eye infection, and underwent two eye operations. She attended the Scuola Tecnica Commerciale Maria Ausiliatrice, an Italian Catholic school. She developed an interest in acting due to her uncle's job as a projectionist for a local cinema, but started working as a typist in a pharmaceutical company in 1951. In 1954 she won the pageant, which led to hire her for , and later cast her in The Mask of Tutankhamun. Dalila decided to not represent Egypt on ; Egypt did not compete that year because of. On December 25, 1954, Dalila left Egypt for Paris. Her first residence was a room in an apartment of Gastyne's friend and impresario Vidal, at. Although she met with a number of directors, she initially found it difficult to find work. She relocated to an apartment in where she met a young soldier named , with whom she had a brief relationship. Singing breakthrough and decisive dice game Dalila's difficulty in finding acting work led her to try singing. Vidal introduced her to Roland Berger, a professor, who gave her daily singing lessons. Berger arranged for her to perform in the famous cabaret Le Drap d'Or on. There she was spotted by Jacques Paoli, the director of the cabaret La Villa d'Este, who engaged her for a series of performances. Following another recital, invited her to participate in his singing contest Les Numéros 1 de demain, scheduled on 9 April 1956 at his concert hall. Barclay wanted to visit the cinema, whereas Morisse wanted to attend the competition at the Olympia. They settled their disagreement by playing 421, a dice game, which Morisse won. Joined with Bruno Coquatrix, the owner of the Olympia, they spotted Dalida's performance and all three were greatly impressed and arranged a meeting with her. The three men went on to play a large part in launching her career. He arranged an audition for her with Eddie Barclay, and on the May 2, 1956 she signed a renewable one-year recording contract with him. Bruno Coquatrix planned to promote her through a series of concerts, including two concerts at the Olympia, two weeks in Bombino, and a tour of the provinces. Overnight success with Bambino Dalida continued performing live throughout the latter part of 1956, while her promoters worked on developing a song that would make her a star. Morisse asked lyricist to write a French language version of Italian hit. Entititled Bambino, it was released as the title song of Dalida's third EP on October 28, 1956, and was an immediate success, spending 31 weeks at the top of French charts in 1957, for which it still holds the record. The song gained Dalida her first gold disc, the first time such an award had been won by a woman, on September 19, 1957 for sales of over 300,000. On February 27, 1957, Dalida sang at the Olympia as the opening act for. Dalida performed in a successful three-week series of concerts at , and in the summer a fan club was established, the first such club to be devoted to a female artist. In October she recorded Histoire d'un amour, which became one of her old standards, and earned her a second gold disc in early 1958. This release was followed by her receipt of the RMC award, which she went on to win for six consecutive years. During the summer, she performed in Algiers, supporting the morale of French soldiers fighting the Algerian War. Around this time, she had five songs simultaneously in the Top 10, a record that she still holds. On October 9, she again performed at Bobino, this time for three weeks as the headline performer, where she promoted her last release Come prima, which became the Christmas number one in France and Belgium. On December 26, 1958 Dalida was in New York with Morisse where they met , the American impresario of , who invited her to and offered a fifteen years contract to launch her career in the USA. She quickly rejected the offer, saying that she wanted to focus on her musical career in France where she was already well-know with a secure fan base. International recognition Dalida toured extensively in 1959, playing sold-out dates in France, Egypt, Italy, and Germany. As her fame spread outside France, she started to record songs in other languages to cater for these new audiences. On March 2, journalists of popular magazine Music Hall awarded her, alongside , with the Bravos du music hall, the forerunner of , for outstanding success in the past twelve months. It earned her another gold disc three months later. In Italy, Oscar di popolarità and Lupo d'oro won first place in sales of. Those were her first two foreign awards, and furthered her international recognition. Dalida also performed in successful concerts in Berlin, Athens , and Cairo, where she performed in the Rivoli cinema that she frequented as a child. On September 23, 1959, Dalida sang in a successful three-week run at Théâtre de l'Étoile, where a was installed in recognition of her being voted Mademoiselle Jukebox, the 'most listened to artist on jukeboxes'. Dalida entered the 1960s with exotic-high vocal style songs with low speed. However, a new wave of music appeared, and in France it was known as by new and unknown young singers which were considered to be her rivals. She became irritated seeing the charts were occupied by songs that disappeared from the charts quickly. She knew that her genre of music was likely to lose the interest of her current and future fans, so she decided to adapt in her own way. By combining styles such as , , , she had a new musical style in less than two months, and kept it with only minor changes until 1967. The song peaked at 1. During the 1960s, Dalida would perform a month of shows at Olympia three times 1961, 1964, 1967 , all of them sellouts. Three weeks of concerts in 1961, Olympia was broadcast live by radio. Shortly afterward, Dalida embarked upon a tour to Hong Kong and Vietnam. Other international dates became more frequent and she became a popular singer in Italy. The year 1962 was marked with the release of Le jour le plus long. In 1963, she released the song Eux. In the same year, she had another triumph in Olympia. Again she toured, in 1964 she was in East Europe Bulgaria, Romania. In 1965, she released La danse de Zorba, that peaked 3 in France, it also won Brazilian award Chico Viola. Mikis Theodorakis personally adapted the song for her in French and Italian. Some of her other 1960s hits were Garde moi la dernière danse 1961 , Papa achète moi un Juke box 1962 , Le petit Gonzales 1962 , Bonsoir mon amour 1964 , Et... In late 1966, Barclay introduced her to Luigi Tenco, young and new Italian singer-songwriter. The purpose was their singing together on the upcoming Sanremo music festival '67. It was a tradition that already known and popular singers sing together in duet with minor singers. Dalida was the big singer and Tenco was at his debut. They were supposed to sing his song Ciao amore, ciao. She sang the song at the Sanremo Music Festival in January 1967, but she didn't pass. Again, in November, she organized four weeks of shows at Olympia, all sold out. Following the first night of the concert she released, for the first time, an album named after Olympia called Olympia67. She continued performing at Olympia until her last show in 1981, holding weeks of concerts every 3—4 years. The album contained new songs along with Ciao amore, ciao. Back in France in late 1967, she recorded the nostalgic song Le temps des fleurs influenced by Russian traditional music. Following its release in early 1968, the song peaked 1. The same year she won Oscar de Canzonissima, awarded by the biggest TV show in Italy. In December, she was awarded the Médaille de la Présidence de la République by Charles de Gaulle, then French president. She is the only person from the show business to ever have received this medal. In this period, her repertoire changed completely. In 1968, after gaining a keen interest in academia Freud, David Cooper, Jean Hamburger… , she chose to perform songs with more profound lyrics. She tried to probe into her inner self and declared that she would sing only those songs which have a meaning for her. Every year's new releases were melancholic or fully attached to her personal life. That was completely influenced by Tenco's death. Also, from 1969 to 1972 she would frequently go to Asia on spiritual recoveries with gurus. The first few years of 1970s became a transitional period for the singer, highlighted by successful touring through Europe, Asia and Japan. She recorded the very popular hit Darla dirla dada in 1970. Then she started to add more joyful songs to her repertoire. Bruno Coquatrix was dubious about Dalida's career evolution, and was hesitant to book her for a series of performances in 1971. Dalida hired the hall herself, and all 30 days of the show were met with an impressive public response. She again released the album named by Olympia, but this time Olympia71 was released as a live album first live LP in her career. All of her three Olympia albums from the '70s will be live. In 1972, she covered the theme from Godfather in French as Parle plus bas, selling over 300,000 copies. That same year she met Richard Chanfray, a socialite known as. In 1973, she recorded Paroles Paroles in duet with Alain Delon, which became 9 in France, 17 in Turkey, 3 in Mexico, 3 in Portugal, 10 in the county of Wallonia and 28 in Japan. Some of her other hits from this period were Petruska 1969 in Germany and Mamy Blue 1971 in Italy. Dalida with Saint-Germain in 1975. In that same time, she released the album Julien that gathers most of her 1973 songs. The song Il venait d'avoir 18 ans quickly started gaining success and it was again released in the beginning of 1974 but as B-side to single A-side. Il venait d'avoir 18 ans peaked 3 in Quebec, 16 in Belgium, 13 in Germany, ' and 37 in Italy while beat the record held by Frank Sinatra's Strangers in the night from 1966 for the most sold single in Benelux and charted 4 in France, 1 in Switzerland, 2 in Netherlands, 1 in county of Flanders, 3 in Quebec, 2 in Spain and 59 in Italy. The first performance of both songs was during her concerts in Olympia 1974. The whole 4 weeks were sold out and a triumph for the singer, and was followed again with a live album Olympia75. Touring from 1974 to 1975 would follow this period of unprecedented sales. During 1975, she released duet Et de l'amour de l'amour with her partner Richard. This single peaked 16 in France. Dalida on French tv in 1977. At the end of 1975, Dalida released a new album that gathered some songs from singles released in 1974 and '75 plus some new material. Most of the songs were from the same genre except for the title song J'attendrai which was of the disco genre. J'attendrai immediately gained success and was released as a single in January 1976. It reached number 1 on the French charts and was the first French disco hit in French speaking countries. Achieving that, Dalida holds the title of the inventor of French disco. Around the same time, the popularity of the variety show was soaring in France, and Dalida started making television appearances on a weekly basis there and across Europe. Following her disco success, in mid 1976 she released a new album with completely new songs, most of them disco. The most notable one was Besame mucho 7 in France and 10 in Turkey. She released three albums. One of them was live Olympia77, released following her again 4-week triumph at Olympia in 1977. The other two were albums with completely new songs. Salma Ya Salama became the first hit in the world. Due to its success in the original Arabic, the song was translated into French, Italian, and German. Part of the lyrics are based on an old Egyptian folk song about homesickness and celebrating the Egyptian nation. Dalida continued touring the world, including the USA, for the second time since the 1950s, by playing two nights in New York's Carnegie Hall in November 1978. The New York Times review of the Carnegie Hall concert praised Dalida's performance and noted its intimacy and intensity after she began to converse midway through it, revealing her personality. Most of the audience were French citizens. The concerts were almost sold out, but nevertheless, it was another triumph for her. Due to the concert, she was offered again a contract to perform in the USA, but she refused it for the second time. In February, during her 1977 Canada tour, an obsessed fan tried to kidnap her by using a hammer, but did not succeed. The song was a smash hit peaking 1 on the French charts. In 1979, Dalida met Lester Wilson. Agreeing to work together he became her choreographer for the upcoming spectacle in the Palais des Sports, booked for January 1980. In total, Dalida performed for three hours per day for fifteen days, with ten costume changes, twelve dancers, in front of a combined audience of around 90,000 people. Following the spectacle, Dalida released the double live album and organized a new European tour and minor World tour. She toured in the whole Western and Eastern Europe except Yugoslavia and SSSR. Also, she held concerts in Brasil, USA and Canada. When she came back, she organized a tour across the whole of France delivering more 20 sold out concerts monthly across French countryside and cities. In 1980, problems in her private life appeared again. It was all caused again by escalating problems in her private life break up with St. Her performances of that song during that year and later on, are today one of her most remembered performances. The song has also become her signature track. Dalida had popularized it globally, singing it because it reflects her personal torments and unhappiness, and has shown emotions that are, thus to numerous covers. From March to April 1981, she held a month of sold-out concerts at the Olympia in Paris, emulating her successful 1980 tour. It became her last Olympia concert because the following year Olympia went bankrupt until 1989. On the night of her inaugural performance, she became the first singer to be awarded with a diamond disc, in recognition of her record sales which, at that point in her career, have reached 65 million. That same year she refused to be a model for Marianne of France. Instead of disco, Dalida started to record dance songs that quickly replaced disco in France and had occupied the clubs. She was half host and sang her songs. At the beginning of 1982, she had many TV appearances singing new songs still unreleased. She was now ruling dance scene. Dalida launched a new world tour in 1982 and spent most of 1982 to 1984 delivering sold-out concerts from Rio de Janeiro, across Europe, to Asia. Her TV appearances were highly often in the 80s, almost every second week. The dance-pop song has very profound lyrics and has stayed a big hit still today, one of the signature tracks by Dalida. By the beginning of 1984, her private problems escalated again, so she couldn't dedicate as much time to her career as she would have wanted. This highly campy television special includes Dalida singing in 7 languages and dancing her way through a huge number of her earlier hits, all with the best video effects available at the time. Dalida's eye problems returned again. She underwent two major eye operations in 1985, and she put her career on hiatus as the stage lights started to become difficult for her to endure. She released Reviens-moi, a cover of 's. During early 1985, she occasionally had some live performances, as well as many TV appearances. When her eyes recovered in mid 1985, she accepted the role of a young grandmother in the film Le Sixième Jour. As she always wanted to become an actress, she temporarily disregarded her singing career and fully devoted herself to the movie. She returned to France to promote the movie in late 1985. In 1986, she released Le Visage de l'amour with completely new recordings, and some singles from the album, which would become her last album. Le temps d'aimer and Le Vénitien de Levallois were minor hit songs that failed to achieve bigger success upon their release. She did promote the album, but not as well as she used to do previously, due to issues in her private life which has never been worse since 1967. Dalida, therefore, spent more and more time in her house alone or going out with friends in an attempt to amuse herself, again neglecting her career. Instead of promoting new songs, she would once again organize a lot of concerts on a monthly basis, singing her previously-known hits. She sang glamourous disco-dance songs from same period such as Je suis toutes les femmes, Gigi in paradisco, Il faut danser reggae, Monday, Tuesday... By the beginning of 1987, Dalida was entering into severe depression while trying to overcome it. Although no new songs had been recorded, she toured internationally from to the. Being part of the music spotlight in 1978, many of her songs appeared daily on TV, as well as many notable TV appearances in talk shows from 1986—1987. Her last live TV appearance was hosting the Nuit des César on 7 March 1987. Her last live performance took place in , Turkey, from 27 to 29 April 1987, just before her suicide. Her performance was not recorded by the national television of Turkey which was the only TV channel in the country. Dalida's house at rue d'Orchampt, Montmartre, Paris On the night of 2 May to 3, 1987, Dalida committed suicide by. By birth she automatically gained Italian nationality through of both Italian parents. In 1961 she replaced it with French nationality through marriage to a French citizen. While Dalida was professionally very successful, her private life was marred by a series of failed relationships and personal problems. In January 1967, she took part in the with her new lover, Italian singer, songwriter, and actor. But, stressed, Tenco failed despite Dalida's performance. Tenco committed suicide on 27 January 1967, after learning that his song had been eliminated from the final competition. Tenco was found by Dalida in his hotel room with a bullet wound in his left temple and a note announcing that his gesture was against the jury and public's choices during the competition. Prior to Tenco's suicide, Dalida and he had become engaged. One month later, Dalida attempted to commit a suicide by drug overdose at the Prince of Wales Hotel in Paris. She spent five days in a coma and several months. Dalida returned to the stage the following October. In December 1967, she became pregnant by a 22-year-old Italian student, Lucio. She had an abortion that left her infertile. In September 1970, her former husband 1956—1961 Lucien Morisse, with whom she was on good terms, committed suicide, shooting himself in the head. In April 1975, her close friend, singer leapt to his death from an apartment in Paris. Dalida had contributed to his success in France when he opened concerts for her in 1971 at l'Olympia. In July 1983, her lover from 1972 to 1981, Richard Chanfray, committed suicide by inhaling the exhaust gas of his Renault 25 car. Her output has also been the subject of various remix albums. Since her death, many of Dalida's hits have been remixed to modern and beats. In 2009 said that Dalida had influenced the most on her. The only women from the show business which appeared in this list were , , , Édith Piaf and Dalida. Main article: Dalida is the most consecrated artist in the history of France. During her life and posthumously, she collected various international awards that no European artist has ever obtained. Dalida is the only person in Europe who has ever achieved such fame without any releases in the American and UK markets. She sold 120 million records worldwide during her lifetime and a further 20 million records since her death. Her singles and albums have received more than 90. Her early success with made adopt the practice of other producers in the world who had already awarded their singers with golden certifications, so, on 19 September 1957, Bambino became the first record in the history of France to be certified gold. Barclay had not been the official certification association, but has faithfully served its 300,000-copy gold certification award over the years. In 1964, from the hands of Barclay, Dalida received the certification of a Platinum Disk for Accumulated Sales of over 10 million discs sold in the previous seven years of her career. In 1976 introduced a new platinum award. The inspiration for the name came after this Dalida's achievement 12 years earlier. In 1981, Dalida celebrated 25 years of her career. On the first night of her concerts on 17 January 1981, awarded Dalida with a Diamond Disk for Lifetime Achievement and 45 million units sold. The event was a live transmission. In 1999, introduced a new diamond award, inspired by Dalida's achievement. In addition, a documentary with her songs was recorded during her life. After her death, dozens of documentaries with her songs were recorded. Theatrical and movie adaptations of Dalida's life Several theatrical productions have been made about Dalida's life. At least a dozen theatrical adaptations of Dalida's life in addition to the ones listed below have been performed at schools or in independent productions. It was France 2's highest viewership since its inception, beating TF1 the same evening during the broadcast of a football match. The film still holds the record. The film achieved moderate success. Its premiere was at , the first time that the hall hosted a film presentation. Tributes During her life, Dalida was tributed several times, mostly by awards specially created for her or some impersonators singing her songs on events. After her death, various artists covered her songs, some of them to pay her a tribute. Dozens of concerts, galas and TV appearances were held in several European countries to annually commemorate the anniversary of her death. In 2003, Dalida arrives in the leading point with 10 157 601 copies sold. Its first broadcast on will reach 13 million viewers, scoring its best audience number since its inception, beating TF1 the same evening during the broadcast of a football match, still holding the record. In four months of its lining the exposition was visited by 300,000 people. The event was attended by French elite personalities from public and political life while the beginning was transmitted live by. Daccache, Éditions Vade Retro, 1998. Vita breve e morte di un genio musicale, by Aldo Fegatelli Colonna, A. Tenco e Dalida, la notte di Sanremo, by Philippe Brunel, transl. Combining with other countries makes a total of 40 countries. In the 50s, she starts issuing only 25 cm albums and 45 maxi. In 1965, she changes size of her albums to 30 cm, and in late 1969, she completely stops issuing 45 maxi and replaces them with single. Archived from on 19 May 2006. RFI Musique in French. Chante France in French. La Première in French. Vanity Fair in French. Le Soleil in French. Le ciné d'Alain in French. La Croix in French. Retrieved 28 February 2008. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Retrieved 28 August 2009. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Retrieved 15 September 2014. Archived from on 13 May 2007. Retrieved 7 February 2007. Archived from on 2013-11-05. Retrieved 27 October 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2010. Retrieved 14 March 2016. Archived from the original on 5 May 2011.
Kohti unelmiesi matkaa Haluamme innostaa sinua lähtemään kohti uusia määränpäitä. There she was spotted by Jacques Paoli, the director of the cabaret La Villa d'Este, who engaged her for a series of custodes. Your active rencontre på svenska limit has been reached 2 conversations in last 24 hours. Every day we update our porn videos to assure you with the best quality sex movies out there. She sang glamourous disco-dance songs from same period such as Je suis toutes les femmes, For in paradisco, Il faut danser reggae, Monday, Tuesday. Permission to enter this website and to access content provided through it is strictly limited to consenting adults who affirm under oath and subject to penalties of perjury under title 28 U. Archived from on 19 May 2006.