Fabrizio De André ¦ Anime Salve

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Anime salve
Studio album by
ReleasedSeptember 19, 1996
GenreItalian singer-songwriters, Folk, World music
Length46 min 25 s
ProducerFabrizio De André
Piero Milesi
Fabrizio De André chronology
Le nuvole
Anime salve
Professional ratings
Review scores
Allmusic4/5 stars [1]

Anime salve is the final album released by Italian singer/songwriter Fabrizio De André in 1996. It was written together with fellow Genoan Ivano Fossati. In a 2011 interview within the DVD documentary series Dentro Faber [i.e. Inside Faber] about De André's life and works, Fossati stated that he and De André composed all the music for the album by actually playing together in the latter's country house in Sardinia, working on almost-complete lyrics by De André, to which Fossati added a few lines.[2] He is featured as a guest singer on the title track and on "Â cúmba" (which features De André and Fossati respectively as "the suitor" and "the father"). Fossati also guested in some of De André's live shows from the era, where he was introduced by the latter as "a great guy with two huge defects: he's a friend of mine, and a Juventus supporter."

Track listing

"DISAMISTADE": graffiti in Turin
  1. "Prinçesa" (4:52)
  2. "Khorakhané" (5:32)
  3. "Anime salve" (5:52)
  4. "Dolcenera" (4:59)
  5. "Le acciughe fanno il pallone" (4:47)
  6. "Disamistade" (5:13)
  7. "Â cúmba" (4:03)
  8. "Ho visto Nina volare" (3:58)
  9. "Smisurata preghiera" (7:08)

All songs written by Fabrizio De André and Ivano Fossati, except for the original Spanish lyrics to "Smisurata preghiera", written (as "Desmedida plegaria") by Álvaro Mutis and Fabrizio De André.

Vinyl version

Anime salve was the only album in De André's discography not to have a vinyl edition when originally released - it was issued on CD and cassette. It was released on vinyl only in 2018, as the third-to-last issue of Corriere della Sera and De Agostini's Fabrizio De André Vinyl Collection, which includes all of De André's studio albums and all of the extant live recordings from his eight concert tours (many of which, although previously issued on CD as part of Sony Music's 2012 box set I concerti, were also released on vinyl for the first time). Because of the physical space occupied by the various tracks on the two sides of the record, the tracklist on the vinyl version is different from the CD (as above):

Side A

  1. "Prinçesa"
  2. "Ho visto Nina volare"
  3. "Anime salve"
  4. "Dolcenera"
  5. "Le acciughe fanno il pallone"

Side B

  1. "Khorakhané"
  2. "Â cúmba"
  3. "Disamistade"
  4. "Smisurata preghiera"


The album, released after six years of studies, shows marked influences of Latin-American music, as well as Eastern-European and Mediterranean ones (the latter deriving from the original project, which De André had begun with Mauro Pagani). Most of the lyrics deal with the theme of solitude and diversity, often considered as a positive, free state of life: the Brazilian transsexual immigrant ("Prinçesa"), the Romani people ("Khorakhanè"), the poor anchovy fisher ("Le acciughe fanno il pallone"), the man in love ("Dolcenera"). The title itself, though generally translated as "Saved souls", etymologically means "Solitary spirits".[citation needed]

Starting from late 1997, De André undertook an extensive tour of Italy to promote both this album and the later collection Mi innamoravo di tutto ["I used to fall in love with everything", a line from his 1978 song "Coda di Lupo"], which focused on his earlier work. The tour went on until 13 August 1998, when De André was forced to interrupt it because of his failing health.[citation needed] Two shows in the tour, held at Teatro Brancaccio in Rome on February 13 and 14, 1998, were filmed for RAI and released on DVD in 2004, as Fabrizio De André in Concerto - the very last filmed testimony of his live activity.[citation needed]

The songs

  • "Prinçesa" ["Princess" in Portuguese] is an accordion-led folk song whose rhythm, halfway between a milonga and a Portuguese fado, is carried forward by De André's fast delivery of witty, pointed lyrics, which are partly based on, and feature a number of excerpts from, Brazilian transsexual model Fernanda Farias de Albuquerque's 1995 autobiography (co-written with journalist Maurizio Jannelli), also titled "Prinçesa" after a nickname of hers. The song narrates her youth and her failed early attempts at gender transitioning, then goes on to narrate a series of mostly true events. However, the last verse of the song features a "happy ending", with Prinçesa feeling contented about being in a stable relationship with a wealthy lawyer from Milan, which does not match real life at all: Farias never fully completed her male-to-female transition, and committed suicide in 1999. After the last verse, the coda of the song features a long list of words in Brazilian Portuguese, sung by a male/female choir (including two transsexuals) over a prominent Brazilian percussion background, representing Prinçesa's childhood.
  • Subtitled "A forza di essere vento" ("By virtue of being wind"), "Khorakhané" is a soft, slow-paced song named after the Muslim Roma of Bosnia and Montenegro and consisting in a concise recapitulation of their history. It features a poetical ending sung by Dori Ghezzi in a quasi-operatic style, whose lyrics, a metaphorical expression of a quest for freedom, were written by De André and translated into Sinte Romani by Roma poet and writer Giorgio Bezzecchi, a friend of his.
  • "Anime salve", a duet with Ivano Fossati which includes prominent synths and a more contemporary-sounding arrangement in comparison to other acoustic-oriented tracks on the album, is a thoughtful ballad about solitude. Coming after two tracks whose protagonists experienced solitude as being imposed on them by external circumstances, Fossati meant this song to be a hymn to solitude as a choice that can save one's soul from the worst human failings, solitude as a counterbalance to living in the world, a solitude that gives space for better understanding, learning and reflection about the world, a solitude that counters the tendencies towards violence that result from people banding together and identifying as a group, both at the local/social level and at the level of political states.[3] De André's and Fossati's vocals complement each other throughout the track, finishing and continuing each other's vocal lines; although they never met each other during the recording of the album,[4] they did perform the song as a duet during the subsequent live tour.
  • "Dolcenera" [literally "Sweetblack" - referring to flooding water] is a musical counterpart to "Â duménega" from Crêuza de mä and "Don Raffaè" from Le nuvole: a sprung, slightly irregular but metrically clear tarantella rhythm, punctuated by acoustic guitars and accordions. It is spatially and temporally set during the October 8, 1970 flood in Genoa, and its lyrics, freely based on newspaper accounts from the era, are about a man who is trying to organize a clandestine meeting with his mistress (a married woman); however, she gets stuck in a tram carriage which is separated from the rest of the tram because of the flood, and the planned meeting never happens. The lyrics also feature lines sung in Genoese dialect, which express the man's thoughts. Apulian singer-songwriter Dolcenera (a.k.a. Emanuela Trane) chose her stage name after this song; she and Lucio Fabbri from PFM, her first producer, were inspired by her moody looks - she dressed almost exclusively in black during her early career - and by the dark-sounding lyrics to her first compositions.
  • "Le acciughe fanno il pallone" ["The anchovies make a ball"] is a song about fishermen, focusing on the hardships of their work. With its title deriving from a phenomenon, often happening on the Ligurian coast, where anchovies, pursued by bluefish, run by the thousands toward the surface, and, in doing so, defend themselves by gathering up into a glittering ball.[5] The lyrics to the song are about another kind of solitude, due in this case to poverty. The hard-working fisherman is in competition with a tuna for the anchovies he fishes for, and faces an uncertain market demand onshore for his catch even then. He can only dream of catching a golden fish that would improve his circumstances and allow him to marry. Musically, the song is a moderately-paced samba; the musical tag at the end, though, is a wonderful example of the multicultural influences on the album - a middle-Eastern shehnai playing over an African-inspired bed of rhythm, along with a Cuban tumbao in the bass.
  • "Disamistade", as the title says [literally "Unfriendship" in Sardinian, but here intended as feud], deals with a feud between two families in rural Sardinia. De André describes them as having no real animosity between each other and desperately making attempts to reconcile, or maybe just to come to terms with the situation - even if they know that all of their attempts will eventually come to either a bloodshed or to nothing at all because of a century-old grudge, so strong and powerful that no-one is able to dissipate it. This is narrated by De André in a deliberately resigned style over a slow, dirge-like march, marked by the metallic, almost ominous clangs of a Brazilian berimbau, a musical bow featuring a single metal string over an emptied gourd. The singer marks the end of every verse with nonsense words ('ndea-oh, 'ndea-oh), vaguely sounding like Sardinian but not belonging to that language. A faithful English-language cover of the song was released in 2000 by the American indie folk band The Walkabouts, who included it on their album Train Leaves at Eight.
  • The whole of "Â cúmba" (music and lyrics) is based on a traditional Genoese call-and-response rhyme from the 1800s, and it is entirely sung in Genoese by De André (as "the father"), Fossati (as "the suitor") and a female choir, representing the townspeople. The lyrics are an excited dialogue between the two males, arguing over the elder man's daughter - the "cúmba" of the title, literally translatable as "the dove" and meant as a yet-unmarried girl.
  • "Ho visto Nina volare" ["I saw Nina flying"] is a sensitive, sweet ballad about a distant past. It is based on the recollections of Giovanna "Nina" Manfieri, a childhood friend of De André's who she first met in 1942, when both of them were two, and with whom she spent her entire childhood.[6] The lyrics, written from a child's point of view, are about the singer's longing to grow up and become independent from his elders, while simultaneously being fearful of the unknown.
  • "Smisurata preghiera" ["Limitless prayer"], the album closer, is built as a sea shanty, but musically stronger than the usual examples of the genre. Its subject matter is, yet again, sailors - here described as a race of their own, proudly standing above a generalized, faceless "majority" and obstinately going their own way, against the tide of the mainstream culture; De André would include in this special "mix" all marginalized people - the poor, social outcasts, rebels of many stripes and, indeed, sailors. The song is inspired by and partly based on poems within short stories by Álvaro Mutis - especially from his 1993 collection "The Adventures and Misadventures of Maqroll". (Mutis later became De André's friend.) The lines "for the one who travels in a stubborn and opposite direction, / with his special mark of special desperation" sum up the entire album's poetical stance, as well as much of De Andrè's work. The lyrics to the song were originally written in Colombian Spanish by De André, who condensed several passages from poems by Mutis into a consistent whole; the singer also recorded a Colombian Spanish demo of the song, which was given to Mutis from De André as a gift and never officially released in full (an excerpt from it is featured in the second DVD in the Dentro Faber series).[7] He was taught the correct South American pronunciation by noted Italian-Argentinian film score composer Luis Bacalov.[8] The lyrics to the album version are literally translated from the original Spanish lyrics. After De André finishes singing, the song concludes with a 90-second orchestral coda in free time, arranged by Piero Milesi.


The album features De André's full backing band from his live shows at the time, which includes ethnic music specialist Mario Arcari, guitarist Michele Ascolese and drummer Ellade Bandini, as well as his wife Dori Ghezzi and their daughter Luvi De André on vocals.[9] Percussionist Giuseppe "Naco" Bonaccorso, who is also prominently featured, was tragically killed in a car accident in June 1996, shortly after completing his parts on the album.[10]


"Khorakhané (A forza di essere vento)"

Anime salve


  • Fabrizio De André - Vocals, classical guitar
  • Ellade Bandini - Drum kit
  • Naco - Udu, berimbau and shaker
  • Pier Michelatti - Bass guitar
  • Gianni Coscia - Accordion
  • Cecilia Chailly - Paraguayan harp
  • Mario Arcari - English horn
  • Michela Calabrese D'Agostino - Flute
  • Giancarlo Porro - Clarinet
  • Silvio Righini - Cello
  • Dori Ghezzi, Luvi De André - Female vocals

"Le acciughe fanno il pallone"


  • Fabrizio De André - Vocals, classical guitar
  • Naco - Berimbau and tambourine
  • Elio Rivagli - Jug
  • Silvio Righini - Cello
  • Piero Milesi - Keyboards
  • Alberto Morelli - Tlapitzalli and bansuri
  • "Il Quartettone" - String orchestra
  • Carlo De Martini - Conductor

"Â cúmba"

  • Fabrizio De André - Vocals, classical guitar
  • Ivano Fossati - Duet vocals
  • Ellade Bandini - Drum kit
  • Naco - Rake (i.e. hitting and scraping the metal teeth on a rake with a wooden stick), caxixi, djembé, electrical wire gasket, gong, conga and shaker (Note: An uncredited vibraslap can also be heard among the other percussion instruments.)
  • Pier Michelatti - Bass guitar
  • Michele Ascolese - Classical guitar
  • Dori Ghezzi, Luvi De André, Silvia Paggi - Female vocals

"Ho visto Nina volare"

  • Fabrizio De André - Vocals, castanets and caxixi
  • Ellade Bandini - Tom-tom drum
  • Naco - Rattles
  • Pier Michelatti - Bass guitar
  • Francesco Saverio Porciello - Classical guitar
  • Piero Milesi - Piano and keyboards
  • Alberto Morelli - Bansuri
  • Massimo Spinosa - Audio editing

"Smisurata preghiera"

  • Fabrizio De André - Vocals
  • Elio Rivagli - Drum kit
  • Naco - Djembé, talking drum and shaker
  • Alberto Tafuri - Piano and keyboards
  • Pier Michelatti - Bass guitar
  • Franco Mussida - Classical guitar
  • Mario Arcari - Launeddas
  • Riccardo Tesi - Diatonic button accordion
  • "Il Quartettone" - String orchestra
  • Carlo De Martini - Conductor

All tracks were arranged by Piero Milesi, who also wrote the orchestral arrangements.


  1. ^ Prunes, Mariano. Anime salve at AllMusic
  2. ^ Dentro Faber DVD series, vol. 8: Poesia in forma di canzone [Poetry as songs].
  3. ^ From Fabrizio De André in English, a blog including faithful English translation of lyrics, by Dennis Criteser, to all songs by De André.
  4. ^ According to the liner notes on the CD booklet, De André and Fossati's vocal parts were recorded separately.
  5. ^ A photo of the phenomenon is featured on the Anime salve page on Fabrizio De André in English
  6. ^ Told by Nina Manfieri in the third volume of the Dentro Faber DVD series, i.e. Le donne [Women].
  7. ^ Dentro Faber DVD series, vol. 2: Gli Ultimi [The Lowest Ones].
  8. ^ As shown in the 2004 In Concerto DVD, the singer dedicates the song to Bacalov, who is in the audience, and publicly thanks him for his vocal coaching.
  9. ^ All personnel credits taken from CD booklet.
  10. ^ Biography of Naco (in Italian)


Veröffentlichungen von Fabrizio De André die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

Il Concerto Ritrovato ¦ Anime Salve

Fabrizio De André auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Fabrizio De André (1977)

Fabrizio Cristiano De André (* 18. Februar 1940 in Genua; † 11. Januar 1999 in Mailand) war ein italienischer Cantautore (Liedermacher).

Während seiner Karriere, die von 1958 bis 1998 dauerte, wurde De André, von seinen Freunden Faber genannt, durch die hohe literarische Qualität seiner Texte und die meisterhafte Interpretation zu einem der beliebtesten Sänger in Italien. Einige seiner Texte sind mittlerweile Bestandteil des Schulunterrichtes. Er erzählte überwiegend Geschichten der Ausgegrenzten und Entrechteten.


De André stammte aus einer Unternehmerfamilie, nach dem Abitur am Liceo classico Cristoforo Colombo besuchte er einige Kurse in Literatur und Medizin an der Universität von Genua, ehe er sich endgültig für ein Jura-Studium entschied. Er brach aber das Studium kurz vor dem Abschluss ab, um sich ganz der Musik zu widmen.

Seine Leidenschaft für die Musik wurde durch die intensive Freundschaft mit Luigi Tenco, Gino Paoli, Umberto Bindi sowie Paolo Villaggio erweckt, mit dem er später einige Lieder schrieb. Er studierte erst Geige, dann Gitarre und widmete seine Aufmerksamkeit den französischen Chansonniers, insbesondere Georges Brassens (dem er persönlich nie begegnet war), dessen Lieder er auch ins Italienische übersetzte. In Italien wurde er 1967 allerdings mit einem seiner eigenen Texte landesweit bekannt: La canzone di Marinella. Er begleitete seinen Gesang auf der Gitarre und war teilweise von Bob Dylan und Leonard Cohen beeinflusst. Er sang Liebeslieder, behandelte in seinen Texten aber auch soziale Probleme und als Pazifist den Krieg, so in seiner bekanntesten Ballade La guerra di Piero.[1]

La Buona Novella

Für sein Album Tutti morimmo a stento (1969) wurde er von Gedichten des französischen Lyrikers François Villon inspiriert. De André gilt mit diesem Album als erster italienischer Musiker, der sich an einem Konzeptalbum versuchte. De Andrés Album La Buona Novella (1970) wiederum behandelte die christlichen Apokryphen. In Non al denaro non all'amore né al cielo (1971) adaptierte und erweiterte er Gedichte des US-Amerikaners Edgar Lee Masters aus dessen . Das Album Storia di un impiegato (1973) ist sein politischstes und thematisiert die 68er-Bewegung und den Terrorismus; die Musik komponierte Nicola Piovani. Für sein Album Canzoni (1974) coverte er Lieder von Bob Dylan (mit Francesco de Gregori), Leonard Cohen und Georges Brassens.

Am Anfang seiner Karriere publikumsscheu, unternahm er erst 1975 seine erste Tournee. 1978 spielte er mit der damals sehr bekannten Rockgruppe PFM, die seine Lieder neu arrangierte. Zwei erfolgreiche Livealben der Konzerte wurden veröffentlicht. Ab den 80er Jahren tourte er dann mit eigener Band, die er immer wieder mit namhaften Musikern verstärkte. Im April 1982 machte er seine einzige Tour in den deutschsprachigen Ländern (Deutschland, Österreich, Schweiz mit neun Auftritten[2]).

De André ließ sich auf seinen Alben immer wieder von anderen berühmten Komponisten und Songwritern unterstützen. Laut eigener Aussage hat De André im Laufe seiner Karriere bei seinen Kompositionen den Texten mehr Bedeutung als der Musik beigemessen bzw. bezeichnete seine eigenen Melodien als unfertig und ausbaufähig. Er kooperierte mit Francesco de Gregori (auf Volume 8 1975), mit Massimo Bubola (auf Rimini 1978 und Album dell'indiano 1981), Mauro Pagani (auf Creuza de mä 1984 und Le Nuvole 1990) und mit Ivano Fossati (auf Anime Salve, 1996).

1979 wurde er zusammen mit seiner Lebensgefährtin und späteren Ehefrau Dori Ghezzi auf Sardinien entführt und erst nach vier Monaten und Zahlung eines sehr hohen Lösegeldes freigelassen. Seine Erlebnisse in der Gefangenschaft verarbeitete er später in einer LP ohne Titel, die als „L’indiano“ bekannt wurde, weil auf dem Cover das Bild eines Indianers abgebildet war. Er zog in diesen Liedern Parallelen zwischen den Ureinwohnern Amerikas und der Situation der Sarden, die sich im Laufe der Geschichte ebenfalls immer wieder gegen verschiedene Okkupatoren wehren mussten.

Nach Fabrizio de André benannter Weg im Hafen von Genua

1984 veröffentlichte Fabrizio De André mit „Crêuza de mä“ ein meisterhaftes Album mit Liedern im genuesischen Dialekt seiner Heimatstadt. Musikalisch führte er dabei Traditionen aus dem gesamten Mittelmeerraum zusammen.

Beim der Stadt Livorno, einem jährlichen nationalen Wettbewerb der italienischen 'Cantautore' (Liedermacher), bekam er 1997 eine Auszeichnung für sein Lebenswerk.

Fabrizio De André hatte zwei Kinder: den Sohn Cristiano aus erster Ehe und die Tochter Luisa Vittoria (Luvi). Beide begleiteten ihn auf seiner letzten Tournee 1998 als Mitglieder seiner Band.

Im Sommer 1998 wurde bei dem starken Raucher de André ein Tumor diagnostiziert, und er musste die Tournee abbrechen. Er starb am 11. Januar 1999 an Lungenkrebs. De André ist auf dem Monumentalfriedhof Staglieno begraben.

Er gilt bis heute als einer der besten italienischen Sänger und Komponisten und wird besonders in seiner Heimatstadt Genua sehr verehrt. In Genua fand von Dezember 2008 bis 2009 im Palazzo Ducale eine Ausstellung über sein Leben statt. Alle seine 13 Studioalben platzierten sich in den italienischen TOP 10 der Albumcharts, drei davon auf der Spitzenposition. Die nach seinem Tod veröffentlichte Compilation In direzione ostinata e contraria landete ebenfalls auf Platz 1.

Im November 2012 erschien in Italien unter der Bezeichnung „Fabrizio de André, I Concerti“ eine Sammlung von 16 CDs mit Live-Auftritten von 1975 bis 1998. Ergänzt wurde die Sammlung mit einem 192-seitigen Bildband mit zahlreichen bisher unveröffentlichten Fotos.

Mit der Verfilmung des Liedes „Il Pescatore“ in Ravenna durch den Drehbuchautor Stefano Salvati im Jahr 2016, über 40 Jahre nach dem Erscheinen des Liedes, erhielt Fabrizio de André posthum einen Videoclip für eines seiner Werke.[3] Ravenna war ausgewählt worden, weil de André in Ravenna einen Freund gehabt hatte, der Fischer war und möglicherweise Inspiration zum Lied gewesen war.[4]

Im Jahr 2018 erschien die von der RAI produzierte Miniserie Fabrizio De André - Principe libero mit Luca Marinelli in der Rolle von Fabrizio De André.[5]


Erklärung der Daten
Il concerto ritrovato (mit PFM)
 IT229.05.2020(21 Wo.)
 CH4631.05.2020(1 Wo.)
 AT915.02.1979(16 Wo.)
 CH607.01.1979(10 Wo.)

Lieder (Auswahl) (mit Komponistenangabe)

  • Amore che vieni, amore che vai (Musik/Text: F. De André) 1966
  • La canzone di Marinella (Musik/Text: F. De André) 1963
  • La guerra di Piero (Text: F. De André, Musik: F. De André/V. Centanaro) 1963
  • Andrea (Musik/Text: F. De André/M. Bubola) 1978
  • Bocca di rosa (Musik/Text: F. De André) 1967
  • Via del Campo (Text: F. De André, Musik: F. De André/E. Jannacci) 1967
  • Amico fragile (Musik/Text: F. De André) 1975
  • La ballata del Miché (Musik/Text: F. De André/C. Petracchi) 1961
  • Rimini (Musik/Text: F. De André/M. Bubola) 1978
  • Coda di lupo (Musik/Text: F. De André/M. Bubola) 1978
  • La domenica delle salme (Musik/Text: F. De André/M. Pagani) 1990
  • Il pescatore (Text: F. De André, Musik: F. De André/F. Zauli/G. Reverberi) 1970[7]
  • Anime salve (Musik/Text: F. De André/I. Fossati) 1996
  • Don Raffaè (Text: F. De André/M. Bubola, Musik: F. De André/M. Pagani) 1990
  • Crêuza de mä (Text: F. De André, Musik: M. Pagani) 1984
  • Il testamento di Tito (Text: F. De André, Musik: F. De André/C. Castellari) 1970
  • Fiume Sand Creek (Musik/Text: F. De André/M. Bubola) 1981
  • Canzone per l'estate (Musik/Text: F. De André/F. De Gregori) 1975
  • Il suonatore Jones (Text: F. De André/G. Bentivoglio, Musik: F. De André/N. Piovani) 1971


STUDIO (mit italienischer Chartplatzierung)

  • 1967 – Volume I (#2)
  • 1968 – Tutti morimmo a stento (#4)
  • 1968 – Volume III (#1)
  • 1969 – Gulliver (Filmmusik/Soundtrack zur italienischen Fernsehserie, Musik von de André)
  • 1970 – La buona novella (#2)
  • 1971 – Non al denaro, non all'amore né al cielo (#1)
  • 1973 – Storia di un impiegato (#2)
  • 1974 – Canzoni (#4)
  • 1975 – Volume VIII (#5)
  • 1978 – Rimini (#5)
  • 1981 – Fabrizio de André (Album dell'indiano) (#2)
  • 1984 – Crêuza de mä (#7)
  • 1990 – Le nuvole (#2)
  • 1996 – Anime salve (#1)


  • 1966 – Tutto Fabrizio De André
  • 1968 – La canzone di Marinella
  • 1969 – Nuvole barocche
  • 1972 – Fabrizio De André
  • 1972 – Fabrizio De André (1&2)
  • 1975 – Fabrizio De André (Antologia nera)
  • 1982 – Fabrizio De André Super Star
  • 1982 – Fabrizio De André (Profili)
  • 1986 – Fabrizio De André (Antologia blu)
  • 1987 – Confanetto
  • 1991 – Il viaggio
  • 1995 – La canzone di Marinella
  • 1995 – Fabrizio de André (confanetto rosso)
  • 1997 – Mi innamoravo di tutto


  • 1979 – In concerto – Arrangiamenti: PFM – vol. 1 (Live)
  • 1980 – In concerto – Arrangiamenti: PFM – vol. 2 (Live)
  • 1982 – Live – Philipshalle Düsseldorf (Live – Bootleg)
  • 1991 – 1991 concerti (2 Album – Live)
  • 1998 – De André In concerto (Live)
  • 2001 – De André in concerto – vol. II (Live)
  • 2012 – Fabrizio de André. I Concerti Sammlung mit 16 CDs, Live-Konzerte 1975–1998
  • 2013 – Fabrizio de André. Crêuza de mä. Il concerto 1984 (2 CDs)


  • 1999 – Da Genova (Compilation)
  • 1999 – In concerto (Live)
  • 1999 – Opere complete (Compilation)
  • 2000 – Peccati di Giuventù (Compilation)
  • 2001 – In concerto vol. 2 (Live)
  • 2001 – Mediterraneo (Compilation)
  • 2001 – Ed avevamo gli occhi troppo belli (Compilation)
  • 2003 – Faber amico fragile (Compilation)
  • 2004 – Fabrizio de André – Platinum deluxe (Compilation)
  • 2004 – Fabrizio de André – Una musica per i dannati (Compilation)
  • 2005 – In direzione ostinata e contraria (Compilation)
  • 2011 – Fabrizio de André – Sogno #1 – London Symphony Orchestra (Compilation)
  • 2015 – Fabrizio De André – In studio (Opera Omnia)
  • 2017 – Anime Salve Legacy Edition
  • 2018 – Tu che m’ascolti insegnami
  • 2019 – Peccati di gioventù (#51)


Commons: Fabrizio De André – Sammlung von Bildern, Videos und Audiodateien


  1. Fabrizio De Andrè - La storia Le Musiche Le Parole, RAI tre, 2009
  2. 'Via del Campo' von Walter Pistarini
  3. Ravenna protagonista del videoclip ufficiale de "Il Pescatore" di De Andrè: online dal 24 novembre, ravennanotizie.it, 14. November 2017; Fabrizio De André - Il pescatore
  4. Proiettato in municipio il videoclip ufficiale “Il Pescatore” di Fabrizio De André, RavennaWebTV, 14 November 2017
  5. Luvi De André: chi è, cosa fa e com’è oggi la figlia (sconosciuta) di Faber. Classe 1977, nata dall’amore di Fabrizio e Dori Ghezzi, è meno ‘in vista’ del fratello Cristiano: la ritroviamo così, caffeinamagazine.it, 15. Februar 2018
  6. Chartquellen: AT CH IT
  7. 'Il pescatore' in verschiedenen Sprachen Canzoni contro la Guerra (italienisch, Antiwar Songs), mit deutschen Übersetzungen.


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Fabrizio De André ¦ Anime Salve
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