Elvis Presley

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Elvis Presley
Elvis in 1970
Elvis in 1970
Impormasyun
Kebaluan bilang Elvis, The King, The King of Rock 'n' Roll, Elvis the Pelvis, The Hillbilly Cat[1]
Kebaitan Eneru 8 1935(1935-01-08)
Tupelo, Mississippi, USA
Website Elvis.com

I Elvis Aaron Presley[2][3] metung yang Americanung talakanta, artista, ampong musikeru. Maralas, kabud na mu Elvis ing aus da kaya. Neng kai, ausan deng "The King of Rock 'n' Roll" (Ari ning Rock 'n' Roll) o "The King" (Ing Ari).

Migumpisa ya i Presley aniang 1953 anting metung karing mumunang titigtig king rockabilly, metung a mabilis a pamiabe ning country ampong rhythm and blues a maki masikan a back beat. Sinikat ya uling king bayung bersion da reng kanta, nung na na pisasamut ing tigtig a pang-"matuling" ampong "white", bageng penibatan ning kayang panga-sikat—ampong kontrobersial[4][5][6]— bukud king kayang e apigilan (uninhibted) a pamagkanta ampong pangimut kareng palage. Mic-record yang kanta king uring rock and roll, a masasalamin kareng plaka anti king "Hound Dog" ampong "Jailhouse Rock". Maleparan ya abut {versatile) ing bosis/siuala nang Presley, at migtagumpe ya king pamagkanta kareng aliwang uri ning musica, kayabe ne ing gospel, blues, country, ballads ampong pop. King salukuyan, milukluk ne kareng apat a hall of fame ning musica.

Aniang decadang 1960, gewa nong Presley deng keraklan kareng kayang 31 a pelicula, a keraklan musical a e masanting datang kareng criticu dapot menakitan king takilya.[7] Aniang 1968, belikan na ing live a pamagkanta kapamilatan ning metung a palage king telebision[8], at linage ya king mabilug a U.S., lalu na king Las Vegas. Kanitang 1973, linage ya king minunang pangyatung live concert kapamilatan ning satellite (Aloha from Hawaii), a miras kareng e magkulang king metung a biliun a manalbe, bukud pa king karagdagang 500 miliun a mas tauling limbe (on delay).[9]

King kabilugan ning kayang carera antimong talakanta, mitikdo yang record para king pamitagun kareng concierto, rating king telebisiun, ampong pamaniali kareng plaka o recording.[10] Metung ya kareng masaling dili ampong maimpluensiang dili kareng lalage king kasalesayan ning musica. Deng prublema king pamikakatawan, drug addiction[11] ampong aliwang sangkan, ing migdala king kayang kamatayan king edad a 42.

Lon la murin deti

Notes

  • Template:Fnb Presley's genuine birth certificate reads "Elvis Aaron Presley" (as written by a doctor). There is also a souvenir birth certificate that reads "Elvis Aron Presley." When Presley did sign his middle name, he used Aron. It reads 'Aron' on his marriage certificate and on his army duffel bag. Aron was apparently the spelling the Presleys used to make it similar to the middle name of Elvis' stillborn twin, Jesse Garon. Elvis later sought to change the name's spelling to the traditional and biblical Aaron. In the process he learned that "official state records had always listed it as Aaron. Therefore, he always was, officially, Elvis Aaron Presley." Knowing Presley's plans for his middle name, Aaron is the spelling his father chose for Elvis' tombstone, and it is the spelling his estate has designated as the official spelling whenever the middle name is used today. His death certificate says "Elvis Aron Presley." This quirk has helped inflame the "Elvis is not dead" conspiracy theories.[2]
  • Template:Fnb Presley's version dropped the word "Mama" from the title.[12]
  • Template:Fnb The issue of whether Presley "stole" music of black origin continued decades later.[13] See: Kolawole, Helen (August 15, 2002). "He wasn't my king". Guardian Unlimited. Retrieved on 2007-10-14
  • Template:Fnb In 1973, Presley was keen to produce a karate movie/documentary, enlisting the help of several top instructors and film-makers. Instructor Rick Husky says: "...Basically [our meeting] never went anywhere... Elvis got up and did some demonstrations with Ed [Parker], you know stumbled around a little bit, and it was very sad." Husky was aware that Presley was "stoned." "Colonel" Parker thought the project was folly—and a drain on their resources—from the start. (Guralnick 1994, p.531 and in passim). The film footage was finally edited, restored and released as The New Gladiators in 2002.New Gladiators (2002) Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved on 2007-10-12; Susan, King (November 17, 2002). "When Elvis bowed to karate kings" Los Angeles Times. Reprinted in IssacFlorentine.com. Retrieved on 2007-10-12.
  • Template:Fnb In 2008, it was claimed that Presley had flown to London in 1958 whilst in the Army for a one-day secret trip: his only visit to the UK was thought to have been a stop-over at Prestwick Airport, Scotland in 1960. Tommy Steele, Presley's alleged London chaperone, said that he'd sworn not to divulge details of the visit.[14] Friends of Presley, including Army buddy Lamar Fike, insist that the trip never took place.[15].
  • Template:Fnb See also: Cook, Graceland National Historic Landmark Nomination Form. Other analyses of Presley's voice credit him with a three octave range.[16]
  • Template:FnbVH1 ranked Presley #8 on its 100 Greatest Artists in Rock and Roll in 1998 while CMT ranked him #15 on CMT's 40 Greatest Men in Country Music. Presley is one of only three artists to make both VH1's and CMT's lists, the others being Johnny Cash and The Eagles.[17][18] Elvis also ranked second for BBC's "Voice of the Century", eighth on Discovery Channel's "Greatest American" list, in the top ten of Variety's "100 Icons of the century", sixty-sixth in The Atlantic Monthly's "100 most influential figures in American history", and third in Rolling Stone's "The Immortals: The Fifty Greatest Artists of All Time" for which he was chosen by Bono.[19][20][21][22][23]

Footnotes

  1. Elvis Presley 1953–1955 : The Hillbilly Cat. Retrieved on 2008-08-16.
  2. 2.0 2.1 (May 9, 2002). "Elvis Presley - the Singer". bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 2007-10-12.
  3. "FAQ: Elvis' middle name, is it Aron or Aaron?" Elvis.com. Retrieved 2007-10-22.
  4. See Fensch, Thomas. The FBI Files on Elvis Presley, pp.15-17.
  5. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Jorgensen-49
  6. An example of press criticism can be found at Gould, Jack (June 6, 1956). "TV: New Phenomenon" (PDF). The New York Times. Retrieved on 2007-10-14.
  7. Falk and Falk, p.52
  8. Hopkins 2007, p.215
  9. See "Aloha From Hawaii"
  10. [Is Elvis the Biggest Selling Recording Artist? - Sorting Out Records Sales Stats & RIAA Rules. http://www.elvis.com/news/full_story.asp?id=131]. Retrieved 2008-10-27.
  11. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named CourtTV
  12. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Carr-6
  13. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Blank
  14. "Elvis's secret UK visit revealed", BBC News Online (2008-04-22). Retrieved on 2008-05-01. 
  15. Ian Youngs (2008-05-01). "Elvis friends dispute London trip", BBC News Online. Retrieved on 2008-05-01. 
  16. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Wikiquote
  17. (1998). "VH1: 100 Greatest Artists of Rock & Roll". VH1. Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  18. (2005). "CMT's 40 Greatest Men in Country Music". CMT. Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  19. (April 18, 2001). "Sinatra is voice of the century" BBC NEWS, Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  20. "Greatest American". Discovery Channel. Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  21. "100 Icons of the century". Variety. Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  22. (December 2006). "Top 100 most influential figures in American history". The Atlantic Monthly. Retrieved on 2007-10-16.
  23. (2004-04-15). "The Immortals: The First Fifty". Rolling Stone (946). Retrieved on 2007-10-16.

Dalerayan

  • Alagna, Magdalena (2002). Elvis Presley. Rosen Publishing Group. ISBN 0-8239-3524-8.
  • Austen, Jake (2005). TV-A-Go-Go: Rock on TV from American Bandstand to American Idol. Chicago Review Press. ISBN 1-55652-572-9.
  • Baden, Michael M.; Judith Adler Hennessee (1992). Unnatural Death: Confessions of a Medical Examiner. New York: Random House. ISBN 0-8041-0599-5.
  • Bayles, Martha (1996). Hole in Our Soul: The Loss of Beauty and Meaning in American Popular Music. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-03959-5.
  • Bertrand, Michael T. (2000). Race, Rock, and Elvis. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0-252-02586-5.
  • Beebe, R.; D. Fulbrook, B. Saunders (eds.) (2002). Rock over the Edge. Duke University Press. ISBN 0-8223-2915-8.
  • Brown, Peter Harry; Pat H. Broeske (1998). Down at the End of Lonely Street: The Life and Death of Elvis Presley. Signet. ISBN 0-451-19094-7.
  • Caine, A. (2005). Interpreting Rock Movies: The Pop Film and Its Critics in Britain. Palgrave Macmillan. 0719065380.
  • Carr, Roy; Mick Farren (1982). Elvis: The complete illustrated record. Eel Pie Publishing. ISBN 0-906008-54-9.
  • Clayton, Rose; Dick Heard (2003). Elvis: By Those Who Knew Him Best. Virgin Publishing Limited. ISBN 0-7535-0835-4.
  • Connolly, Charlie (2007). In search of Elvis. Abacus. ISBN 978-0-349-11900-7.
  • Cook, J., Henry, P. (ed.) (2004). Graceland National Historic Landmark Nomination Form (PDF). United States Department of the Interior.
  • Curtin, Jim; James Curtin, Renata Ginter (1998). Elvis: Unknown Stories behind the Legend. Celebrity Books. ISBN 1-58029-102-3.
  • Dickerson, James L. (2001). Colonel Tom Parker: The Curious Life of Elvis Presley's Eccentric Manager. Cooper Square Press. ISBN 0-8154-1267-3.
  • Denisoff, R. Serge (1975). Solid Gold: The Popular Record Industry. New Brunswick, New Jersey: Transaction Books. ISBN 0-87855-586-2.
  • Dundy, Elaine (1986). Elvis and Gladys: The Genesis of the King, London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson. ISBN 0-7088-3087-0.
  • Escott, Colin. (1998). "Elvis Presley". In The Encyclopedia of Country Music. Paul Kingsbury, Editor. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-517608-1.
  • Falk, Ursula A.; Gerhard Falk (2005). Youth Culture and the Generation Gap. Algora Publishing. ISBN 0-87586-367-1.
  • Farren, Mick; Pearce Marchbank (1977). Elvis In His Own Words. New York: Omnibus Press. ISBN 0-86001-487-8.
  • Finstad, Suzanne (1997). Child Bride: The Untold Story of Priscilla Beaulieu Presley. New York: Harmony Books. ISBN 0-517-70585-0.
  • Gamson, Joshua (1994). Claims to Fame: Celebrity in Contemporary America. University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-08352-0.
  • George-Warren, Holly; Patricia Romanowski, Jon Pareles (2001). The Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock And Roll. Fireside. ISBN 0-7432-0120-5.
  • Goldman, Albert (1990). Elvis: The Last 24 Hours. St Martins. ISBN 0-312-92541-7.
  • Guralnick, Peter (1994). Last Train to Memphis: The Rise of Elvis Presley. Boston: Little, Brown and Company. ISBN 0-316-33225-9.
  • Guralnick, Peter (1999). Careless Love. The Unmaking of Elvis Presley. Back Bay Books. ISBN 0-316-33297-6.
  • Harbinson, W. A., (1977). The life and death of Elvis Presley. London: Michael Joseph. ISBN 0-517-24670-8.
  • Harrington C. Lee; Denise D. Bielby (2000). Popular Culture: Production and Consumption. Blackwell. ISBN 0-631-21710-X.
  • Hopkins, Jerry (2002). Elvis in Hawaii. Bess Press. ISBN 1-57306-142-5.
  • Hopkins, Jerry (2007). Elvis. The Biography. Plexus. ISBN 0-85965-391-9.
  • Humphries, Patrick (2003). Elvis The #1 Hits: The Secret History of the Classics. Andrews McMeel. ISBN 0-7407-3803-8.
  • Jorgensen, Ernst (1998). Elvis Presley: A life in music. The complete recording sessions. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 0-312-18572-3.
  • Kirchberg, Connie; Marc Hendricks (1999). Elvis Presley, Richard Nixon, and the American Dream, Jefferson, NC: McFarland and Company. ISBN 0-7864-0716-6.
  • Lichter, Paul (1980). Elvis - The Boy Who Dared To Rock. Sphere Books. ISBN 0-7221-5547-6.
  • Lipton, Peggy; Coco Dalton, David Dalton (2005). Breathing Out. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 0-312-32413-8.
  • Lisanti, Tom (2000). Fantasy Femmes of 60's Cinema: Interviews with 20 Actresses from Biker, Beach, and Elvis Movies. McFarland and Company. ISBN 0-7864-0868-5.
  • Lisanti, Tom (2003). Drive-In Dream Girls: A Galaxy of B-Movie Starlets of the Sixties. McFarland. ISBN 0-7864-1575-4.
  • Margret, Ann; Todd Gold (1994). Ann-Margret: My Story. G.P. Putnam's Sons. ISBN 0-399-13891-9.
  • Matthew-Walker, Robert (1979). Elvis Presley. A Study in Music. Tunbridge Wells: Midas Books. ISBN 0-85936-162-4.
  • Miller, James (1999). Flowers in the Dustbin: The Rise of Rock and Roll, 1947–1977. Fireside. ISBN 0-684-86560-2.
  • Moore, Scotty; James Dickerson (1997). That’s Alright, Elvis. Schirmer Books. ISBN 0-02-864599-5.
  • Nash, A.; M. Lacker, L. Fike, B. Smith (1995). Elvis Aron Presley: Revelations from the Memphis Mafia. Harper Collins. ISBN 0-06-109336-X.
  • Naylor, Jerry and Steve Halliday (2007). The Rockabilly Legends; They Called It Rockabilly Long Before they Called It Rock and Roll (Book and DVD). Hal Leonard Publishing Corporation. ISBN 1-4234-2042-X.
  • Pratt, Linda R. (1979). "Elvis, or the Ironies of a Southern Identity". Elvis: Images and Fancies. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.
  • Presley, Priscilla, (1985). Elvis and Me. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons. ISBN 0-399-12984-7.
  • Rodman, G., (1996). Elvis After Elvis, The Posthumous Career of a Living Legend. London: Routledge. ISBN 0-415-11002-5.
  • Rodriguez, R., (2006). The 1950s' Most Wanted: The Top 10 Book of Rock & Roll Rebels, Cold War Crises, and All-American Oddities. Potomac Books. ISBN 1-57488-715-7.
  • Roy, Samuel (1985). Elvis: Prophet of Power. Branden Publishing Co. Inc. ISBN 0-8283-1898-0.
  • Shepherd, Cybill; Aimee Lee Ball (2000). Cybill Disobedience. Thorndike Press. ISBN 0-06-103014-7.
  • Stanley, David E.; Frank Coffey (1998). The Elvis Encyclopedia. London: Virgin Books. ISBN 0-7535-0293-3.
  • Stecopoulos, H.; M. Uebel (1997). Race and the Subject of Masculinities. Duke University Press. ISBN 0-8223-1966-7.
  • David Szatmary (1996). A Time to Rock: A Social History of Rock 'n' Roll. New York: Schirmer Books. ISBN 0-02-864670-3.
  • Verswijver, L., (2002). Movies Were Always Magical: Interviews with 19 Actors, Directors, and Producers from the Hollywood of the 1930s through the 1950s. McFarland & Company. ISBN 0-7864-1129-5.
  • Walser, Robert; David Nicholls (ed.) (1999). The Cambridge History of American Music. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-45429-8.
  • West, Red; Sonny West, Dave Hebler (As Told To Steve Dunleavy) (1977). Elvis: What Happened. Bantam Books. ISBN 0-345-27215-3.

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