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Sergio Murilo

Among the earliest idols of Brazilian rock and roll in the ’50s, Sérgio Murilo was appointed the “Ruler of Rock and roll” with the Revista carry out Rock mag for his variations of North-American strikes by Paul Anka and Neil Sedaka. Having began at 12 being a vocalist in radio displays, he shortly became a normal at Rádio Tamoio. In 1958, he debuted in the movie theater with Alegria de Viver, and within the next season he documented his first one, formulated with “Menino Triste” and “Mudou Muito.” With strikes like “Broto Legal,” “Rock and roll de Morte,” and “Marcianita,” he was asked to record his initial LP, Sérgio Murilo. He also shown Television shows like Alô Brotos (on Television Tupi). His era, including Celly Campelo and Carlos Gonzaga, who trapped with variations of American music, would cave in to younger performers who were currently developing Brazilian styles with rock and roll music as automobiles, just like the Golden Males, Sérgio Reis, and Wanderléa, amongst others.

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