Italo Montemezzi

1875 - 1952

Italo Montemezzi

Italo Montemezzi (August 4, 1875 – May 15, 1952) was an Italian composer. He is best known for his opera L'amore dei tre re (The Love of the Three Kings), once part of the standard repertoire. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Italo Montemezzi has received more than 19,859 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 818th most popular composer.

Memorability Metrics

  • 20k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 48.29

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.08

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.57

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Italo Montemezzis by language


Among composers, Italo Montemezzi ranks 818 out of 1,008Before him are Giovanni Legrenzi, Vissarion Shebalin, Richard Heuberger, François Sudre, Hubert Parry, and Jacopo da Bologna. After him are Halfdan Kjerulf, Necil Kazım Akses, Aimeric de Peguilhan, Ignaz Schuppanzigh, Matvey Blanter, and Charles Burney.

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Among people born in 1875, Italo Montemezzi ranks 97Before him are Joseph Vendryes, Henning Jakob Henrik Lund, Georgios Papasideris, Max Abraham, Alexander Goldenweiser, and Henri Callot. After him are Panagiotis Paraskevopoulos, Thomas Xenakis, Friedrich von Huene, Ramiro de Maeztu, Harriet Quimby, and George Larner. Among people deceased in 1952, Italo Montemezzi ranks 83Before him are Karel Lamač, Gino Fano, Harold Innis, Mariano Azuela, Solomon Lozovsky, and Max Dehn. After him are Alberto Hurtado, Josephine Tey, Guido Castelnuovo, David Bergelson, Joseph Avenol, and John Garfield.

Others Born in 1875

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Others Deceased in 1952

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Italo Montemezzi ranks 2,390 out of 3,282Before him are Antipope Paschal III (1110), Umberto Maglioli (1928), Simone Inzaghi (1976), Jacopo da Bologna (1340), Mario Camerini (1895), and Sergio Sebastiani (1931). After him are Massimo Ranieri (1951), Gustav Thöni (1951), Francesco Graziani (1952), Sergio Balanzino (1934), Giuseppe Piermarini (1734), and Christian Panucci (1973).