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Antonio Lucio Vivaldi (4 March 1678 – 28 July 1741) 

Antonio Vivaldi was a Baroque composer and violinist who lived in the early 18th century. He is best known for his violin concertos, which are some of the most popular and influential works of the Baroque period. Vivaldi was born in Venice, Italy, and began his musical career as a violinist in the orchestra of the Basilica of San Marco. He later became a priest, but his passion for music never waned.

Vivaldi's most famous work is The Four Seasons, a set of four violin concertos that depict the changing seasons of the year. Each concerto is associated with a specific season and is characterized by unique melodies and rhythms. The Four Seasons are some of the most famous classical works in the world and have been performed by many famous musicians over the years.

In addition to The Four Seasons, Vivaldi composed over 500 other works, including operas, vocal music, and instrumental pieces. He was highly respected in his time, and his music was widely performed throughout Europe. Today, Vivaldi's music is still popular and continues to be performed and recorded by classical musicians around the world.