best photos of Liesbeth List

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Biography

Early vitality

She was born in Bandoeng, Dutch East Indies (existing-day Indonesia), as Elisabeth "Elly" Dorathea Driessen. Her parents were separated in 1942, when during the Japanese employment of the Dutch East Indies, her father was forced to act in coal mines. List and her mother were sent to one of the numerous camps seat up exclusively to hold Dutch occupants of Indonesia; such camps were known below the Dutch nickname "jappenkamp" (Jap-Camp). The circumstances in which List and her mother lived in the fix were very firm on her mother, who developed dark. Four years later, the Netherlands freed the East Indies of the Japanese employment and List and her mother were seat detached. They were reunited with their father and husband, preserve a brief weeks later, List's mother committed suicide. List and her father returned to the Netherlands, where her father remarried. His novel consort, however, frequently clashed with List. At the period of seven, child's services took List far. It was reflection List's father was deceased, and she was placed in an orphanage. After it was revealed List's father was quiet lively, she was placed back with her father and stepmother.

In 1948, during a bound to Dutch island Vlieland, List's stepmother was told that the proprietor of a hotel on Vlieland and his consort were seeking to seize a child. Liesbeth List was subsequently given up by her father and adopted by this couple, whose surname was List.

1958-68: television, theatre and music

As a teenager, List was very interested in culture and music. She moved to Amsterdam in 1959, aged 18, where she did a form application and had a job as a secretary. She appeared in AVRO genius exhibit "Nieuwe Oogst", behind which she was signed to collaborate with legendary Dutch singer Ramses Shaffy (1933–2009) in theatre exhibit Shaffy Chantant. They leading started this exhibit, in which they performed rightly-known chansons, in 1964. In 1965, the duo was awarded the Europe Cup for Best Singing Performance in Knokke, Belgium. This caused List to centre on a melodious arrangement and to free her debut album in 1966. In 1967, Mikis Theodorakis asked her to collaborate on an LP of his Mauthausen Ballad, describing the persecution of Jews during the Second World War in dramatic chansons. The LP was a fastidious and commercial achievement. List was also lucky with an LP containing conceal versions of songs by Jacques Brel: the LP was certified gold.

1969-90: expanded arrangement

Liesbeth List in 1970

In 1969, List was awarded a press booty at a television festival in Montreux. The booty was awarded to her for her donation in a television order. This foreign acclaim caused List to centre more on interpolitical achievement. She started recording more conceal versions of rightly-known artists, such as Gilbert Bécaud. List's achievement continued with the free of more LPs and a continued acting arrangement in television, film and stage. In 1972 she made with the American singer, songwriter Rod McKuen an album: 'Two over the morning'. In 1973 she recorded in England the album: 'Meet amiable Liesbeth List.' Her album: 'Liesbeth List sings Jacques Brel' is in 1972 released in the USA. In 1976 she recorded an album with songs of Charles Aznavour 'Charles Aznavour presents: Liesbeth List'. She sang with him the duet: 'Don't circulate a term.'

She took a brief fracture when she became procreant with her leading child; she and husband Robert Braaksma had a daughter, Elisah, in 1983, when List was 41. List ceased her activities to attention for her child for six years. Hence in 1988, List made her recur to the open eye, starring in a theatre advertisement titled "List NU". In 1990, she started another, correspondent exhibit, preserve it gained neither fastidious or commercial achievement, causing List to reception her arrangement had ended.

1991-existing

Producer Frank Boeijen revived List's arrangement. She released three more albums since she leading contacted him. She was also approached by Albert Verlinde to star in his melodious almost Edith Piaf's vitality, which she has been doing since 1999. In 2009 she released a novel CD named "Verloren & Gewonnen".

Discography

Liesbeth List 1966 Liesbeth List Sings Theodorakis 1967 Pastorale 1968 Zingt Jacques Brel, Phillips Netherlands 849 010 PY, 1969 Victoria 1970 Neuremberger Droom 1971 Two over the morning Phillips Records 1972 Meet amiable Liesbeth List Phillips Records 1973 Foto 1974 Samen (met Ramses Shaffy) 1976 Charles Aznavour presents: Liesbeth List Phillips Records 1976 Madame Melancholie 1977 Meisjes van Dertig 1979 Voor vanavond en daarna 1982 List 1994 Noach 1996 Vergezicht 1999 Van Shaffy tot Piaf 2001 Heb het leven gladly 2001 Portret 2002 Carre Vedetten Gala 2006 Verloren en Gewonnen 2009

Bibliography

Verburg, Alex Het voorlopige leven van Liesbeth List, published by Archipel 2001, ISBN 90-6305-010-0 (Dutch address) Verburg, Alex Intiem. De herinneringen van Liesbeth List, published by Witsand/ Archipel, 2010, ISBN 90-6305-574-9 (Dutch address) Dave Boomkens en Richard van de Crommert, Liesbeth List, de dochter van de vuurtorenwachter, published by Luitingh-Sijthoff, 2017. ISBN 978-90-245-7567-1 (Dutch address)

Biography

Early vitality

She was born in Bandoeng, Dutch East Indies (existing-day Indonesia), as Elisabeth "Elly" Dorathea Driessen. Her parents were separated in 1942, when during the Japanese employment of the Dutch East Indies, her father was forced to act in coal mines. List and her mother were sent to one of the numerous camps seat up exclusively to hold Dutch occupants of Indonesia; such camps were known below the Dutch nickname "jappenkamp" (Jap-Camp). The circumstances in which List and her mother lived in the fix were very firm on her mother, who developed dark. Four years later, the Netherlands freed the East Indies of the Japanese employment and List and her mother were seat detached. They were reunited with their father and husband, preserve a brief weeks later, List's mother committed suicide. List and her father returned to the Netherlands, where her father remarried. His novel consort, however, frequently clashed with List. At the period of seven, child's services took List far. It was reflection List's father was deceased, and she was placed in an orphanage. After it was revealed List's father was quiet lively, she was placed back with her father and stepmother.

In 1948, during a bound to Dutch island Vlieland, List's stepmother was told that the proprietor of a hotel on Vlieland and his consort were seeking to seize a child. Liesbeth List was subsequently given up by her father and adopted by this couple, whose surname was List.

1958-68: television, theatre and music

As a teenager, List was very interested in culture and music. She moved to Amsterdam in 1959, aged 18, where she did a form application and had a job as a secretary. She appeared in AVRO genius exhibit "Nieuwe Oogst", behind which she was signed to collaborate with legendary Dutch singer Ramses Shaffy (1933–2009) in theatre exhibit Shaffy Chantant. They leading started this exhibit, in which they performed rightly-known chansons, in 1964. In 1965, the duo was awarded the Europe Cup for Best Singing Performance in Knokke, Belgium. This caused List to centre on a melodious arrangement and to free her debut album in 1966. In 1967, Mikis Theodorakis asked her to collaborate on an LP of his Mauthausen Ballad, describing the persecution of Jews during the Second World War in dramatic chansons. The LP was a fastidious and commercial achievement. List was also lucky with an LP containing conceal versions of songs by Jacques Brel: the LP was certified gold.

1969-90: expanded arrangement

Liesbeth List in 1970

In 1969, List was awarded a press booty at a television festival in Montreux. The booty was awarded to her for her donation in a television order. This foreign acclaim caused List to centre more on interpolitical achievement. She started recording more conceal versions of rightly-known artists, such as Gilbert Bécaud. List's achievement continued with the free of more LPs and a continued acting arrangement in television, film and stage. In 1972 she made with the American singer, songwriter Rod McKuen an album: 'Two over the morning'. In 1973 she recorded in England the album: 'Meet amiable Liesbeth List.' Her album: 'Liesbeth List sings Jacques Brel' is in 1972 released in the USA. In 1976 she recorded an album with songs of Charles Aznavour 'Charles Aznavour presents: Liesbeth List'. She sang with him the duet: 'Don't circulate a term.'

She took a brief fracture when she became procreant with her leading child; she and husband Robert Braaksma had a daughter, Elisah, in 1983, when List was 41. List ceased her activities to attention for her child for six years. Hence in 1988, List made her recur to the open eye, starring in a theatre advertisement titled "List NU". In 1990, she started another, correspondent exhibit, preserve it gained neither fastidious or commercial achievement, causing List to reception her arrangement had ended.

1991-existing

Producer Frank Boeijen revived List's arrangement. She released three more albums since she leading contacted him. She was also approached by Albert Verlinde to star in his melodious almost Edith Piaf's vitality, which she has been doing since 1999. In 2009 she released a novel CD named "Verloren & Gewonnen".

Discography

Liesbeth List 1966 Liesbeth List Sings Theodorakis 1967 Pastorale 1968 Zingt Jacques Brel, Phillips Netherlands 849 010 PY, 1969 Victoria 1970 Neuremberger Droom 1971 Two over the morning Phillips Records 1972 Meet amiable Liesbeth List Phillips Records 1973 Foto 1974 Samen (met Ramses Shaffy) 1976 Charles Aznavour presents: Liesbeth List Phillips Records 1976 Madame Melancholie 1977 Meisjes van Dertig 1979 Voor vanavond en daarna 1982 List 1994 Noach 1996 Vergezicht 1999 Van Shaffy tot Piaf 2001 Heb het leven gladly 2001 Portret 2002 Carre Vedetten Gala 2006 Verloren en Gewonnen 2009

Bibliography

Verburg, Alex Het voorlopige leven van Liesbeth List, published by Archipel 2001, ISBN 90-6305-010-0 (Dutch address) Verburg, Alex Intiem. De herinneringen van Liesbeth List, published by Witsand/ Archipel, 2010, ISBN 90-6305-574-9 (Dutch address) Dave Boomkens en Richard van de Crommert, Liesbeth List, de dochter van de vuurtorenwachter, published by Luitingh-Sijthoff, 2017. ISBN 978-90-245-7567-1 (Dutch address)


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