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Giulio Romolo Caccini (also Giulio Romano) (8 October 1551 – buried 10 December 1618) 

Caccini was a composer and singer in the early Baroque period. He was known for his operas and vocal works, and is considered to be one of the founders of the Baroque opera. Caccini was born in Italy and began his musical career as a singer in the Medici court in Florence. He later became a composer and wrote many operas, including "Euridice" and "La liberazione di Ruggiero."

Caccini's music was characterized by its ornate melodies and complex harmonies. He was also known for his use of monody, a style of solo singing with accompaniment that was popular during the early Baroque period. Caccini's vocal works were often written for soloists, and he was known for his ability to write expressive melodies that showcased the vocal range and virtuosity of his performers.

Caccini's influence on the Baroque opera is undeniable, and his works are still performed today. His music has had a lasting impact on the development of the operatic form, and he is considered to be one of the most important composers of the early Baroque period.