Joaquim Antônio da Silva Calado

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Drawing of Joaquim da Silva Jr.

Joaquim Antônio da Silva Calado, Jr. (or Callado; Rio de Janeiro, July 11, 1848 - Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 1880) was a Brazilian composer and flautist.[1][2][3]

Da Silva is considered one of the creators of the choro genre of music. His band, O Choro do Callado, used an ebony flute, two viols and a cavaquinho, and was noted for facility at improvisation. Da Silva wrote and co-authored many choroes, as a new way of interpreting modinhas, lundus, waltzes and polkas. His work was an inspiration to his friend and pupil, Viriato Figueira, and his friend and band member, the female composer Chiquinha Gonzaga.

Works[edit]

Polka "Cruzes, minha prima!", recorded in 1913 by Agenor Bens (flute) and Arthur Camilo (Piano)

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  • Adelaide
  • Ai, Que Gozos
  • Aurora
  • Characteristic Whim
  • Capricious
  • Carnival of 1867
  • Celeste
  • Choro
  • The Five Goddesses
  • As It Is Good
  • Conceicao
  • Comforter
  • Cruzes, Minha Prima!
  • The Affected One
  • The Desired One
  • Ermelinda
  • Ernestina
  • The Meyer Family
  • Fancy for Flute
  • Loving Flower
  • The Flowers of the Heart
  • Florinda
  • Hermeneutics
  • Honorata
  • Iman
  • Improvisation
  • Isabel
  • Laudelina
  • Souvenir of the Wharf of Glory
  • Language of the Heart
  • Fanado Iris
  • Characteristic Lundu
  • Manuela
  • Manuelita
  • Maria Carlota
  • Mariquinhas
  • Mimosa
  • I Do Not Say
  • What is Good, is Good!
  • Pagodeira
  • Dangerous
  • Bigger Polka in D
  • Polucena
  • Puladora
  • Wanted For All
  • Kerosene
  • The Return of Chico Triguera
  • Rosinha
  • Salome
  • Saturnine
  • Homesickness for the Wharf of Glory
  • Homesickness for Inauma
  • Saudosa
  • The Seducer
  • Sousinha
  • Sigh
  • Sighs of a Maiden
  • Last Sigh
  • Commercial Union
  • Waltz
  • August Twenty-first
  • June Twenty-first

References[edit]

  1. ^ Tamara Elena Livingston, Thomas George Caracas Garcia Choro: A Social History of a Brazilian Popular Music 2005 Page 58 "Sometime in the twenty years since the founding of Joaquim Antônio Calado's terno called Choro Carioca in 1870, certain ... the lives and works of four musicians and composers, each of which represents major trends within the choro tradition. Joaquim Antônio da Silva Calado (1848-1880) and Anacleto de Medeiros." p66 "One of the most important figures in early choro was flautist and composer Joaquim Antonio da Silva Calado (also spelled Callado). Calado was one of the first musicians to embrace ..."
  2. ^ Chris McGowan, Ricardo Pessanha -The Brazilian Sound: Samba, Bossa Nova, and the Popular Music of ...1998 - Page 159 "The pioneering figure Joaquim Antônio da Silva Calado (1848-1880) founded the group Choro Carioca in 1870, the same ... the first generation of choroes included the flutist-composers Viriato da Silva, Virgilio Pinto da Silveira, and Luizinho."
  3. ^ David P. Appleby Heitor Villa-Lobos: a life (1887-1959) - 2002 - Page 16 "A virtuoso flutist, Joaquim Antonio da Silva Calado (1848-1880), organized a group in this period, the Choro Carioca. The typical choro group consisted of solo flute and various guitarlike instruments, usually cavaquinhos (small guitarlike "