1954 - Today


Alice (Italian pronunciation: [aˈliːtʃe]; born Carla Bissi on 26 September 1954), also known as Alice Visconti, is an Italian singer-songwriter and pianist, active since 1971. Alice had her breakthrough after winning the Sanremo Music Festival with the song "Per Elisa" in 1981, followed by European hit singles like "Una notte speciale", "Messaggio", "Chan-son Egocentrique", "Prospettiva Nevski" and "Nomadi" and albums like Gioielli rubati, Park Hotel, Elisir and Il sole nella pioggia charting in Continental Europe, Scandinavia and Japan. In 1984, she represented Italy in the Eurovision Song Contest with "I treni di Tozeur", a duet with longtime collaborator Franco Battiato. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Alice has received more than 337,679 page views. Her biography is available in 19 different languages on Wikipedia making her the 786th most popular musician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 340k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 49.15

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 19

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.65

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.34

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Alices by language


Among musicians, Alice ranks 789 out of 2,258Before her are Mischa Elman, Markos Vamvakaris, Candy Dulfer, Jean-Luc Ponty, Peter Hammill, and Željko Joksimović. After her are Scott Bradley, Rahsaan Roland Kirk, Helmuth Rilling, Sean Combs, Daevid Allen, and Amy Lee.

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Among people born in 1954, Alice ranks 130Before her are Anish Kapoor, Jerry Seinfeld, Bruce Sterling, Jeffrey Sachs, Thomas de Maizière, and Roberto Dinamite. After her are Wang Jianlin, Abdelilah Benkirane, Lesley-Anne Down, Andrés Pastrana Arango, Christian Gross, and Scott Bakula.

Others Born in 1954

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Alice ranks 2,326 out of 3,282Before her are Anna Morandi Manzolini (null), Manto Mavrogenous (1796), Elio Vittorini (1908), Giovanni Goria (1943), Titus Lartius (-600), and Vincenzo Nibali (1984). After her are Luigi Zampa (1905), Giulio Cabianca (1923), Francesco Mario Pagano (1748), Antonio Maria Vegliò (1938), Giulio Gaudini (1904), and Alberto Braglia (1883).