Eduardo di Capua composed a few of the most famous Neapolitan tracks, including “O Singular Mio,” “Santa Lucia Luntana,” and “Torna a Surriento.” He researched in the San Pietro Conservatory in Majilla, and an 1887 encounter using the poet Cinquegrana influenced him to create his first tracks. It wasn’t in Italy but on a journey to Odessa in 1898 when he made up “O Singular Mio.” This might become an unofficial, passionate Italian anthem, under no circumstances way more than through the 1920 Olympic Video games in Antwerp. The conductor from the music group couldn’t discover the music towards the real Italian nationwide anthem, so rather he performed “O Singular Mio.” Di Capua’s status was posthumously clouded relatively in 2004, whenever a Torino judge ruled that Alfredo Mazzucchi (1878-1972) was eligible for be detailed as co-author of “O Singular Mio” and 18 additional di Capua tracks. Until after that, Mazzucchi have been seen as a simple transcriber or associate who sat in the piano assisting di Capua notate the music. The judge ruled that Mazzucchi’s contribution towards the innovative procedure was “indistinguishable” from di Capua’s, and fresh editions of sheet music are reflecting that ruling within their author credits.