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César Camargo Mariano

  (Redirected from Cesar Camargo Mariano)

César Camargo Mariano (born 19 September 1943) is a Brazilian pianist, arranger, composer and music producer.

Contents

BiographyEdit

Mariano was born in São Paulo. In June 1957 the American trombone player Melba Liston invited thirteen-year-old Mariano to participate in her concert at a jazz club in Rio de Janeiro, and he appears in a program on Rio's Globo Radio called "The Boy Prodigy Who Plays Jazz".

The same year Mariano met Johnny Alf, who came to live with Mariano's family due to their great friendship. Together at the family home in São Paulo, Mariano became familiar with arranging, composing, and the arts of cinema and theatre, thanks to Johnny's encouragement.

A product of his own instincts, tenacity and raw talent, Mariano formed amateur instrumental and vocal groups, when TV Record in São Paulo invited him for a special called "Passport to Stardom" (Passaporte para o Estrelato).

In the early 1960s, a teenage Mariano became famous for his ability to swing and for his now-legendary left hand. His ensembles of that era, notably Sambalanço Trio and Som Três, are regarded as high points in Brazilian jazz; so is his 1981 album Samambaia, one of his thirty-plus instrumental albums. Mariano's collaborations with some of Brazil's most important singers like Wilson Simonal and Elis Regina, have brought him worldwide acclaim; the historic 1973 album Elis e Tom, recorded with Antônio Carlos Jobim, features Mariano as producer, pianist, and musical director.

Since then, Mariano has worked with an international array of giants, from Yo-Yo Ma, to Blossom Dearie; he has also composed a wealth of soundtrack music for film and TV.

In April 1994, Mariano moved to the United States, where he lives with his wife. Mariano received the 2006 Latin Recording Academy Lifetime Achievement Grammy Award.

From his first marriage with singer Marisa Vertullo Brandão aka Gata Mansa, he had a son Marcelo Mariano, today an accomplished bass player. He was married to Brazilian super-star Elis Regina for 8 years and they had two children (Pedro Mariano and Maria Rita); today they're both established singers.

From his third marriage of 30 years with Flavia Rodrigues Alves he has a daughter, Luisa Mariano (1986), a singer, vocal producer, music business professional and graduate from Berklee College of Music, who has worked at Sony Music, Buddah Brown Entertainment, and currently works freelance as Tour Manager and Vocal Producer.

DiscographyEdit

  • Quarteto Sabá (1964) RGE
  • Sambalanço Trio (1964) RGE
  • Sambalanço Trio II (1965) RGE
  • Lennie Dale e o Sambalanço Trio (1965) Elenco
  • Raulzinho e o Sambalanço Trio (1965) RCA
  • Reencontro com Sambalanço Trio (1965) RGE
  • Octeto de César Camargo Mariano (1966) RGE
  • Som Três (1966) RGE
  • Som Três Show (1968)
  • Som Três Vol. II (1969) RGE
  • Som Três Vol. III - Um é Pouco, Dois é Bom (1970)
  • Som Três Vol. IV - Tobogã (1971) Odeon Brazil
  • São Paulo - Brasil (1978) RCA Brazil
  • César Camargo Mariano & Cia. (1980)
  • Samambaia (1981) EMI/Odeon Brazil
  • A Todas As Amizades (1983) Columbia Brazil
  • Todas As Teclas (1984) Ariola - with Wagner Tiso
  • Voz & Suor (1984) EMI/Odeon
  • Prisma (1985) Pointer - Brazil
  • Mitos (1988) Sony Brazil
  • Ponte das Estrelas (1988) Sony Brazil
  • César Camargo Mariano (1989) Chorus Brazil
  • Natural (1993) Polygram
  • Nós (1994) Velas - with Leny Andrade
  • Solo Brasileiro (1994) Polygram Brazil
  • Piano Voz y Sentimiento (1997) Polygram Mexico
  • Duo: Romero Lubambo e César Camargo Mariano (2002) Trama Brazil
  • Nova Saudade (2002) Rob Digital Brazil
  • Piano & Voz: César Camargo Mariano e Pedro Mariano (2003) Trama Brazil
  • Ao Vivo with Leny Andrade (2007)

AwardsEdit

CLIO awardsEdit

International radio

  • Winner: Music/lyrics
  • Chevrolet Line - "The World Out There"
  • Music Director
  • Music Composer

International radio

  • Winner: Overall campaign
  • Chevrolet Line - "The World Out There"
  • Music Director
  • Music Composer

International TV/cinema

  • Recognition: Music
  • GM Cars - "See The Country"
  • Music composer

International radio

  • Recognition: Beverages
  • Coca-Cola - "There Are Times...."
  • Music composer

International radio

  • Recognition: Music/lyrics
  • Chevrolet Line - "Come On"
  • Music composer

International radio

  • Recognition: Beverages
  • Coca-Cola - "It Doesn't Matter..."
  • Personalities

International radio

  • Recognition: Overall campaign
  • Coca-Cola - "There Are Times...", "It Doesn't Matter"
  • Music composer

International radio

  • Recognition; Automotive
  • Chevrolet Line - "Come On"
  • Music composer

International radio

  • Recognition; Music scoring
  • Hilton cigarettes - "Hilton"
  • Music arrangement

International radio

  • Recognition: Automotive
  • Chevrolet Line - "It's For Real Samba"
  • Composer
  • Music Director

International radio

  • Recognition: Automotive
  • Chevrolet Line - "It's For Real Funk"
  • Composer

Latin Grammy awardsEdit

  • 2004 Best MPB Album: Piano & Voz (nominated)
  • 2006 Latin Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award
  • 2007 Best MPB Album: Ao Vivo (with Leny Andrade)
  • 2017 Best Instrumental Album: Joined (with Rudiger) (nominated[1])

Sharp Music awardEdit

  • Second Sharp Music Award
  • Best Arranger "Samba"
  • Fifth Sharp Music award
  • Best Arranger: "Instrumental"
  • Seventh Sharp Music Award
  • Best Arranger: "Instrumental"

Playboy awardEdit

  • V Playboy award
  • Best Arranger

TIM Music AwardEdit

  • First Brazilian TIM Music Award
  • Best Instrumental Album: "Duo"

APCA AwardsEdit

  • 1972 Best Arranger
  • 1974 Best Arranger
  • 1976 Special Highlight
  • 1978 Best Arranger
  • 1979 Best Arranger
  • 1980 Best Pianist
  • 1979 Best Arranger
  • 1982 Best Arranger and Best Pianist
  • 1983 Best Arranger and Best Pianist
  • 1984 Best Arranger and Best Pianist

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Ceccarini, Viola Manuela (20 November 2017). "The 18th Latin GRAMMY Awards in Las Vegas". Livein Style. Retrieved 28 December 2017.

External linksEdit