How Much Is Fred Buscaglione Worth?

January 1, 2020

Fred Buscaglione Net Worth

How rich is Ferdinando Buscaglione? For this question we spent 9 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Musicians
Total Net Worth at the moment 2020 year – is about $53,4 Million.



Ferdinando Buscaglione information Birth date: November 23, 1921, Turin, Italy Death date: February 3, 1960, Rome, Italy Birth place: Turin, Piedmont, Italy Profession:Soundtrack, Actor Spouse:Fatima Robins (m. 1953–1959)Albums:Criminalmente Fred, Fred Buscaglione

Height, Weight

:How tall is Fred Buscaglione – 1,65m.
How much weight is Fred Buscaglione – 52kg


Fred Buscaglione Net Worth
Fred Buscaglione Net Worth
Fred Buscaglione Net Worth
Fred Buscaglione Net Worth


Turin-born Ferdinando Buscaglione (nicknamed Fred) had musical talent since childhood. He was a professional musician in and around Turin while still in his teens, playing several different instruments in nightclubs around the city. World War II interrupted his musical career, but he eventually joined the Allied Radio Orchestra based on the island…
Biography,Ferdinando Buscaglione was born in Turin, Italy on 23 November 1921. The son of a porter, his great passion for music appeared at a very young age. When he was 11, his parents enrolled him at the Giuseppe Verdi Conservatory in Turin. During his teen years, he performed at night clubs in Turin singing jazz and playing double bass and violin.During World War II, he was incarcerated in an American internment camp in Sardinia. His musical talent was apparent and he was allowed to join the orchestra of the allied radio station of Cagliari. This permitted Buscaglione to continue to make music and to experiment with new sounds and rhythms coming from the U.S. (Most foreign music had been officially forbidden by the Italian Fascist regime.)After the war, Buscaglione returned to Turin and resumed working as a musician for various bands. He then formed his own group, the Asternovas. During a tour in Switzerland in 1949 he met and married the half-German half-Moroccan entertainer Fatima Robin. In the meantime he was gradually creating his public character, inspired by Clark Gable and Mickey Spillanes gangsters. His friend Leo Chiosso, a lyricist who wrote many of his songs, told him stories about gangsters and their babes, New York City and Chicago, tough men who were ruthless with enemies but easily fell victims to a womans charms. Together they wrote the hits that brought nationwide fame to Buscaglione: Che bambola (Whatta babe!), Teresa non sparare (Theresa, dont shoot!), Eri piccola cosi (You were so small), Guarda che luna (Look, What A (beautiful) Moon), Love in Portofino, Porfirio Villarosa (a caricature of Porfirio Rubirosa), Whisky facile (Easy Whiskey).After perfecting his routine in night clubs and theatres he started recording his songs in 1955, the first single (a shellac 78rpm record containing Che bambola and Giacomino) sold 1,000,000 copies with close to no promotion, propelling him to a degree of fame he never considered possible.By the end of the 1950s, Buscaglione was one of Italys most wanted entertainers. He appeared on advertising campaigns, on television, in movies.At 38 years of age, he was killed in a car accident when his pink Ford Thunderbird collided with a truck in the early hours before dawn in Rome, of all places, right before the U.S. embassy. Only hours earlier he had dinner with some friends at a restaurant in Rome and met future Italian pop diva Mina Mazzini who made her Sanremo Music Festival debut earlier. The two discussed future collaboration that sadly never materialized.Alongside his legacy, in songs and movies, Buscaglione deserves mention for having encouraged musicians and singers from the newer generation (the one influenced by the earliest forms of rock and roll) to stand up against the conservative producers and discographers of the time, demanding recognition for their art and their style. In this role he proved instrumental in the rise of the yellers scene which from the early 60s started to revolutionize the Italian popular music panorama.[citation needed]


Wikipedia Source: Fred Buscaglione

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