Richard Galliano

1950 - Today

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Richard Galliano (born 12 December 1950, Cannes, Alpes-Maritimes) is a French accordionist of Italian heritage. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Richard Galliano has received more than 127,850 page views. His biography is available in 17 different languages on Wikipedia. Richard Galliano is the 691st most popular musician (up from 804th in 2019), the 3,002nd most popular biography from France (up from 3,141st in 2019) and the 36th most popular French Musician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 130k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 53.61

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 17

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.14

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.36

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)


Among musicians, Richard Galliano ranks 691 out of 3,175Before him are Paul de Senneville, Bill Bruford, Frans Brüggen, The Edge, Scotty Moore, and Yoshiki. After him are Ricardo Viñes, Âşık Veysel, Lee Morgan, Rufus Wainwright, Steve Lukather, and Heinrich Wilhelm Ernst.

Most Popular Musicians in Wikipedia

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Among people born in 1950, Richard Galliano ranks 173Before him are Waldemar Cierpinski, Otto Pérez Molina, Bertrand Delanoë, Bruce McGill, Álvaro Noboa, and Charles, Prince Napoléon. After him are Thomas Gottschalk, Vassiliki Thanou-Christophilou, Kathy Baker, Kurt Koch, Alan Tam, and Seiichi Sakiya.

Others Born in 1950

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In France

Among people born in France, Richard Galliano ranks 3,002 out of 6,770Before him are Claude François de Malet (1754), Paul de Senneville (1933), Duchess Sabine of Württemberg (1549), Jacques Georges (1916), Pierre Daniel Huet (1630), and Louis Rosier (1905). After him are Marie Thérèse de Bourbon (1666), Maurice Germot (1882), Henri Vidal (1919), Auguste Vaillant (1861), Armand Louis de Gontaut (1747), and István Nyers (1924).

Among MUSICIANS In France

Among musicians born in France, Richard Galliano ranks 36Before him are Bob Sinclar (1969), Walter Gieseking (1895), Pierre Rode (1774), Christian Ferras (1933), Nicolas de Grigny (1672), and Paul de Senneville (1933). After him are Pierre Baillot (1771), Auguste Franchomme (1808), Jean-Luc Ponty (1942), Jean-Baptiste Arban (1825), Éric Serra (1959), and Robert Casadesus (1899).