‘Giant’: ‘Gianluca’ has an enormous voice, but can he sing?

By Laura J. O’ConnellPublished January 02, 2019 04:15:12For the first time in nearly two decades, Gianluca Pescara is not a soloist in his native Italy.

The 40-year-old singer-songwriter, whose full name is Gianlucio Pescaro, has decided to leave the world of pop music behind, and has joined forces with composer Andrés Salas on the new project, “Dantel Character,” a collection of music that is both a meditation on friendship and love.

The music is dark, melancholy and sad, a tribute to the singer-comedian who died last week.

He was shot and killed in his Milan home by a disgruntled mob.

Salas, a composer and director who won an Oscar for his work on “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” was also an instrumentalist on Pescaras 2013 record “Dont Say Goodbye” (also a collaboration with Salas), and “Giant,” which is set to be released on Feb. 12.

The film is set in a fictional city called La Terna, and Pescars work was credited as the inspiration for the song.

“I’ve always felt that there are two kinds of love: the love of the artist, and the love for the listener,” Pesca said in a statement released by his family.

“I wanted to use my own voice in this song.

It’s the same love of me that we all share, the love that we always have.”

The music in “Giants” is not only an ode to the former singer-actor.

It is also a tribute not only to Pescarls own love of music, but also to the many artists he was inspired by.

Pescara has a strong background in Italian pop music.

He began singing in high school and began composing his first song at the age of 13.

In 2012, he was invited to play in the “Pocono Festival” in New York and wrote songs for the performances.

His music also influenced other artists like Alessandro Del Piero, MÜBERSEN and Andrea Bocelli.

“When I heard the music, I was blown away,” Pascara said in the statement.

“But I knew I wanted to make something special for the city I grew up in.”

“Dantels character” is the first album by the Italian singer-composer, who has been producing music in Italy for more than 20 years.

It was written over the past year and is being recorded at his home in Milan.

The soundtrack includes songs by Andrea Bocel, Alessandro De Sica, Alessio Amadio, Alessia Cara and other musicians.

Pascara and Salas, who are also recording the project, will collaborate on a new track.

They will be joined on the record by Italian singer Gianluigi D’Orsola, who is known for his opera La Rascasse.

“Giants,” PASCARAs first solo album is titled “Dante,” a reference to the Italian composer.

The title comes from his first love, the legendary composer and poet Dante Alighieri, who was also a musician.

He is also the creator of the Dantel, a group of classical music in which Dantels music is played with a violin and the voice of a piano.

“Dante” is a dark, melancholic collection of musical themes and a meditation of friendship and the listener.

It also offers a glimpse into Pescarras childhood and the family he left behind.PASCARAS’ OWN PROBLEMSDespite his love of classical and his musical talent, Pescario often struggled with finding work.

His parents, who were financially strapped, had to send him to a private school in Rome to get him ready for the world stage.

The musician, who went to school with a band in his hometown of Genoa, didn’t always make it.

In his first year at school, Pascaras had to be removed from the band.

Pascal’s family was so devastated, they started the “Danto Project” in an effort to help him.

In 2013, Pascal wrote and performed a song called “My Name Is Dante” that has since been performed at concerts around the world.

The song was performed by the National Symphony Orchestra in London in April.

Pascars first show in the U.S. came in April of this year.

He played two concerts in Washington, D.C. in May, and performed for a few hundred people at the U and W Lincoln Memorials in September.

“It’s a good feeling to have the first show, but the reality is that it’s just a dream,” Pascal said in an interview with the New York Times in