Lucio Agostini ‎– Mucho Lucio - 1965 Canada Latin Jazz - Canadian Talent Library - Original Promo Issue LP

In stock

Lucio Agostini ‎– Mucho Lucio

Canadian Talent Library ‎– S-5065
Canadian Talent Library –
Vinyl, LP, Album, Stereo

Record is VG+ VG++ has some light wear (listen to our copy)

Cover is VG+ has 5 inches of handwritting on front cover and 2 inches of tape on top left cover and left right back cover (see our pic)


Latin Jazz, Easy Listening









A1 Guadalajara 1:36
A2 La Paloma Azul (Sweet Little Mountain Bird) 2:29
A3 Mulberry Bush 1:57
A4 Golden Earrings 2:44
A5 Pedro Pussycat 2:29
A6 Brazil 3:13



B1 Tico - Tico 2:14
B2 Solamente Una Vez (You Belong To My Heart) 2:57
B3 linstead Market 2:30
B4 Tuxedo Junction Cha Cha 2:29
B5 Jesusita En Chihuahua (Cactus Polka) 1:31
B6 Taboo 3:08





Companies, etc.


Licensed From – CTL








Arranged By, Conductor – Lucio Agostini
Bass – Murray Lauder
Guitar – Ed Bickert, Hank Monis
Marimba – Peter Appleyard
Percussion – Johnny Linden, Johnny Niosi, Ron Rully
Saxophone, Piccolo Flute, Flute, Clarinet, Bass Clarinet – Bernie Piltch, Moe Koffman
Trombone – Butch Watanabe, Rob McConnell, Ron Hughes, Teddy Roderman
Trumpet – Don Johnson, Erich Traugott





Lucio Agostini (Fano, Italy, 30 December 1913 – Toronto, 15 February 1996) was an Italian-born composer, arranger, and conductor who established his career in Canada.

At age three, Agostini moved with his family to Montreal, Quebec, Canada. His father, Giuseppe Agostini, was a composer and conductor and it is from him that he had his initial musical training beginning at age five. He later pursued further studies in harmony and composition with Louis Michiels and Henri Miro and in cello with Peter Van der Meerschen.
At 16, Agostini was playing with the Orchestre symphonique de Montréal as a cellist and was a part-time band player in a nightclub band playing saxophone and clarinet. From 1932 to 1943, he composed film music for the Associated Screen News of Canada newsreels, and in 1934 he began working as a conductor for the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission (the forerunner to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation). In Toronto, where he moved in 1943, he composed and conducted the incidental music for drama series and variety programs on the CBC radio and television, and for over 20 years he held the position as conductor and arranger on the popular weekly series Front Page Challenge. As a composer, he wrote for The Tommy Ambrose Show and The World of Music, musicals, scores for movies (including a brief stint in Hollywood from 1955–56), shorts (many for the National Film Board of Canada’s Canada Carries On and The World in Action series), concertos and an opera.
Agostini won the John Drainie Award from ACTRA in 1983 in recognition of his contributions to broadcasting in Canada.

More Information
Condition Used
Format LP
Label Canadian Talent Library
Color Black