David Amram



Conductor, Composer & Multi-Instrumentalist




Photographer: Jeremy Hogan

– Pioneer Folk Musician, Singer/Songwriter –

“ He’s one of the most talented musicians in the universe!

(Pete Seeger, New York Times, April, 2011)


Photographer: Jeremy Hogan



RD: – The World can change the life of an artist. Can an Artist change the world?


DA: – All any artist can do is to try to do a good job every day, treat others with respect, and stay on a positive course and remain creative. The world has existed long before humans came along, and will remain when we either extinguish ourselves or all migrate to another planet/we can’t change that. But we CAN be responsible for our own actions!


RD: – Music opens doors penetrates everywhere and leaves no one indifferent; it creates nice moments of love and purifies death. What can’t it do today?


DA: – I have no idea or interest in what it can’t do. Who cares? My job as a composer, conductor/ multi-instrumentalist is to make some small contribution while I am here and share whatever blessings i have with others.


RD: – Lyrical songs and civilizations, music and generations—what can music and its implicit poetry still teach us?






DA: – That we are ALL creative and that EVERYBODY has a song, a story and some kind of ancestral drum (reflecting their heart-beat) to share.


RD: – Does being an artist mean having a perpetually young soul?


DA: – I believe all souls are OLD and when one realizes that she or he is blessed with an old soul that keeps one perpetually young.


RD: – What advantages does a non-conventional artist have? What disadvantages?


 DA: – Today’s non-conventional cutting edge trendy trash of the moment usually ends up in tomorrow’s land fill. Artists (and everyone else) must learn to be brave enough to tell THEIR story, sing THEIR song and paint THEIR picture. What is conventional in some cultures is extra-special to others.  But basic universal principals of the human spirit transcend fashion, geography, gender, race and finance.
Homer, Dostoevsky, Rembrandt, Om Kalsoum (great Egyptian singer), Lao Tse, Chano Pozo, Brahms, Stravinsky, Bartok, Margaret Atwood, George Gershwin, Kerouac and Carson McCullers are a fraction of those who were considered nuts by some and old-fashioned by others during their lifetimes. Fortunately for
the  world, that didn’t stop them from being creative.


RD: – Words of suffering or of joy, the rhythms and rhymes of the world make pens and voices famous. What inspires you in your work as an author?


DA: – Every conversation i have been privileged to hear, every note of music I have heard, every sunset i have seen and every person i have known, from the rich precious experiences of living an open life, each day is a university experience of learning from others and then remembering those moments as the map-quest GPS road map for a story, book or spontaneously rapped interview recorded by others which becomes 95% of something which speaks to the reader when on the printed page.

Kurt Vonnegut told me just before he passed away « Write the way you talk. »


RD: – From Mozart to Marilyn Manson, and from Orpheus to Kerouac, the messages of our favorite musicians/singers /poets influence our lives. Which artist has inspired your life and work?






 DA: – I can’t comment on the work of Marilyn Manson, except that he has a brilliant lighting designer, but as far as Mozart, Orpheus and Kerouac, the three of them continue to enrich our lives every day and set standards which inspire us all to work harder. The great film « Black Orpheus » was an extension of the old myth several thousand years later, and like Mozart and Kerouac, remains, the same as Bob Dylan’s song title… Forever Young.


RD: – What has been the most beautiful time in your career?


DA: – Right at this moment that i am writing you. Charlie Parker’s classic song « NOW’s the Time » was the mantra of the era when Kerouac and I first
collaborated.  It is still and always be the right and only time. And I always encourage young folks to forget about a « career  I tell them « Don’t think about building a career. Build a LIFE! »


RD: – Artist or author? Is there a difference?


DA: – I always thought an author was an artist, and that all art is autobiographical.  If they are not the same… Viva la difference!





RD: – Being a rebel or looking like one? Would you have any good advice on how to become an indispensable artist/author?


DA: – Don’t worry about trying to look like a rebel. Or even bother to try being one. Just be yourself, and then make some improvements.
… and take a shower and put on matching socks if possible before going out for any public events.
Got so tired when Kerouac and many of us were rediscovered 50 years later of being expected to suddenly show up as a « Beat » personality, stoned out of my  head, mumbling, whining, and acting like a sociopath bent on destroying the world as we know it…  This infantile approach to our era , by people who should have known better was such a drag that i put on a suit and a tie just to get even, and always was and am still today exceptionally polite and respectful to the most conservative people I encounter.
I realized that this was the opposite of what was expected, but that whether. I liked it or not, I was representing all the great visual artists, musicians, composers authors poets and visionaries who made the 1950s such an important Era.
And now all of us from that time, most of whom were dead and no longer able to speak up for themselves, were now lumped together as « Beat’… a catch phrase which was a way of dismissing us all.
So not fulfilling the cliché of becoming one of the last surviving « Beatniks » is my own act of REBELLION, against the stereotype that places all artists in the same trash basket of society, where we are catalogued as being part of a non-existent « movement » which defined us as worthless losers!
I am not rebelling against society at large, since i never suffered the delusion that society owed anyone ANYTHING, especially those of us blessed to be able to survive doing what we love to do.
I do rebel against that stereotype of an artist being a perpetual victim, and an infantile personality whose only value is equivalent to that of an elephant or a clown being invited to a party, to liven things up. I think we are all more worthy than that. I don’t think it is even fair to elephants or clowns to be put in this position.
Artists are not supposed to be treated, (and certainly should not behave) like escapees form a mental institution who are provided refuge by their hosts in exchange to entertain bored people by acting like imbeciles.
This 19th century European version of the artist (as opposed to most of world where the artist was a CONTRIBUTOR to the enrichment of the culture) resulted in keeping both the self esteem and the salaries of most artists beneath the bottom of the jail. Hollywood didn’t help the situation and the slew of films depicting artists as hopeless helpless worthless misfits, and after wallowing in the wreckage of their lives, justified their existence by dying.
There was never a bio = pic of Bach, who had 20 children and wrote more great music than anyone ever has done before or since. Hr didn’t fit the role of the mad composer.
Now that we have reality TV, the artists of all genres have more room to breath, because real life moronic types can fill the space of the roles formerly  assigned  to us, and when they fall out of fashion, can be gracefully dumped into the vast landfills that dot the countryside of our beloved planet.
The works of all true artists, like the Lascaux cave paintings of 20.000 years ago, are all BUILT TO LAST!



David Amram & Pete Seeger



RD: – What are your latest discoveries in the area of poetic culture and musical culture?


DA: – That the internet has given us ALL a pardon as prisoners in what I call « The Penitentiary of Bad Taste » Now for the first time in history, we have a CHOICE!
We can stay inside the Penitentiary and continue to consume the avalanche of swill dumped upon us by irresponsible adults who never learned to sing or danced, who are convinced that «  »This is what the Kids want. »
(A mantra I have heard for the last 60 years)…
Like the canary in the coal mine, the record industry is the forecaster of the demise of the ENTIRE globalized entertainment industry which has incarcerated  several generations as unwitting prisoners in that Penitentiary of Bad Taste.
With the blessing of the internet, today’s young generation has a CHOICE!
With YouTube and down loading, we can SEE as well as HEAR some of the finest examples of the entire world’s cultural treasures, performed by the acknowledged masters of those cultures.
This availability is tremendously upsetting to those who have successfully manipulated the tastes and buying habits of the past 50 years.
The panic in the tattered remains of the one monolithic music industry is understandable, because the mismanagers of the precious thing we call music are all slowly but surely going out of business….BUT…… I AM NOT AND NEITHER ARE ANY OF YOU who create any kind of art.
I harbor no bad feelings towards the incompetent crooks who ruled the music industry in the same rapacious way that coal producers practiced strip mining.
They were culturally deprived or they would have done a better job.
By the time they realized that they had killed the goose… it had STOPPED laying golden eggs.
But they didn’t kill music….they just terminated THEIR years of mismanagement.
As Woody Guthrie said: « So long, it’s been good to know ya. »
Like the Titanic, the whole entertainment industry is sinking to the bottom, due to the same mismanagement that plagued the Titanic, but WE are the ones who escaped in the lifeboats, going to our respective next gigs, with endless energy, enthusiasm and talents, ….and we are NOT GOING TO GO AWAY!
So persevere, and as Thelonious Monk titled his great song…  « Straight No Chaser ».
And of course, Mile’s Zen-like title for his 1959 classic, « So What? »… Which is also how he viewed the constant adversity and injustices which everyone experiences in life as well as the arts.
There are more gifted artists today than i have ever seen in my lifetime and a whole new audience for each of us to address ourselves to.





RD: – What do you hate about the artistic community?


DA: – I don’t hate anything to do with the arts. It is always about community, always about making art always something that I LOVE being part of!
I try to foster love of community wherever I am, playing in a subway station in New York City, by a campfire in Kerrville Texas, a synagogue in Tel Aviv, a mosque in AbuDhabi, a jam session in New Orleans, a symphony concert of my music in San Jose California, a folk festival in Owen Sound Canada, playing  Farm Aid with Willie Nelson in Seattle Washington, playing with Dizzy Gillespie and Los Papines in Havana Cuba, with Candido at the Apollo Theater in Harlem, attending a film festival in Reykjavik Iceland, a traditional celtic « seisiun » in Cork Ireland, playing with a gospel band in Shreveport Louisiana, performing at the annual Lowell Celebrates Kerouac in Lowell Mass, at a Descarga in San Juan Puerto Rico, or conducting my opera : »12th Night » in Boston.
It is all about LOVE, COMMUNITY and fostering the spirit of the arts and those who spend their lives to enrich ours.
Hate is non-productive, and has become a full time job in a non-growth industry Liam Clancy said it best to a group of us at the White Horse Tavern, nearly 60 years ago, whenever a fellow artist started bad=mouthing others.  Years later, Bob Dylan recalled hearing the same thing from Clancy.  « Please » Liam would always say graciously to whoever was delivering a rant.   « You don’t need to ever dwell in that competitive world of the philistines.  Just remember… No fear, no envy, no meanness ».


RD: – Music, cinema, theatre and poetry. Jazz, musical performances and lyrical invocations. You have created wonders in those magical fields, working for and with marvelous people, such as Jack Kerouac, Leonard Bernstein, Dizzy Gillespie, Langston Hughes, Dustin Hoffman, Sir James Galway, Willie Nelson, Elia Kazan, Arthur Miller, Steve Martin, Johnny Depp, Pete Seeger and Tito Puente. You’ve composed music for American theatre and film, and your creations as a musician and a poet are famous throughout the world… What would be the most beautiful legend that links you to all that…? And the most incredible?


DA: – I have been blessed to work with others and then go home and try to reflect what they shared with the world, to see if I can also make a contribution of my own.


RD: – Being artist or musician is a real profession that you can’t just pick up overnight. It takes a lot of work—film showings, rehearsals and personal commitment.  What are you working on now?





DA: – When I am not hiding out composing new pieces and working on my fourth book, I am appearing at all kinds of jazz. folk, world music, spoken word and classical festivals, residencies at colleges, attending screenings of the film David Amram: The First 80 Years, performing at book readings and a string of other events In Tulsa, Jackson Miss., Austin Texas, Okemah OK, Karlsruhe Germany, Lebanon, Rome Italy, Portsmouth NH, Lowell Mass, San Paulo Brazil, Moab Utah, San Francisco, Denver and Denver’s largest suburb… New York City!
Also attending three premieres of new classical concert pieces I am currently composing, guest conducting several orchestras as well as being involved in the creation of a new orchestra being formed where I have been asked to be Music Director and conductor. And writing the score for a wonderful new feature film « Isn’t it Delicious? »
Last month I was given the Jay McShann Lifetime Achievement Award and inducted into the Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame and then went to Paso Robles Film Fest where I got the first Bruce Ricker Life time Achievement Award, and came back to NY and was rewarded by receiving … a parking ticket!


RD: – « I sing, I exist, I resist… » Are you a committed creator?


DA: – I keep trying to be. i have told my three kids, Alana, Adira and Adam that I will continue on this path for nine more years , and by that time , when i hit 90, if I  haven’t arrived, …I will enroll in dental school!!


RD: – How do you find Europe these days? And America…?


DA: – Just back from Bari Italy and going to Karlsruhe Germany next month. Since I speak French, German, Italian, Spanish, and a little Portuguese and other languages, I always feel at home in Europe, and love being there.
And the young artists i meet are phenomenal!
Journals like the one you are creating will bring us all together!
America is going through some major growth changes and emerging from adolescence, and with the discovery after 400 years of the wisdom of the indigenous  First Americans, the Native Americans whom we call American Indians, all of us who arrived by boat over the past 400 years are learning how to dwell  together in harmony.






RD: – A thought for 2012, what message would you like to give to everyone who reads you, watches you and listens to you?


DA: – Please know that I am grateful and that i hope what i have done and am doing will inspire YOU to be creative, to follow your heart, and to share whatever blessings you have with others. And no matter how hard it may be, to have FUN while doing all this.



 Jan 28 2012



David Amram has composed more than 100 orchestral and chamber music works, written many scores for Broadway theater and film, including the classic scores for the films « Splendor in The Grass » and « The Manchurian Candidate; » two operas, including the groundbreaking Holocaust opera « The Final Ingredient; » and the score for the landmark 1959 documentary « Pull My Daisy, » narrated by novelist Jack Kerouac. He is also the author of three books, « Vibrations, » an autobiography, « Offbeat: Collaborating With Kerouac, » a memoir, and « Upbeat: Nine Lives of a Musical Cat » published in the fall of 2007 by Paradigm Publishers.

A pioneer player of jazz French horn, he is also a virtuoso on piano, numerous flutes and whistles, percussion, and dozens of folkloric instruments from 25 countries, as well as an inventive, funny improvisational lyricist. He has collaborated with Leonard Bernstein, who chose him as The New York Philharmonic’s first composer-in-residence in 1966, Langston Hughes, Dizzy Gillespie, Dustin Hoffman, Willie Nelson, Thelonious Monk, Odetta, Elia Kazan, Arthur Miller, Charles Mingus, Lionel Hampton, E. G. Marshall, and Tito Puente. One of Amram’s most recent works « Giants of the Night » is a flute concerto dedicated to the memory Charlie Parker, Jack Kerouac and Dizzy Gillespie, three American artists Amram knew and worked with. It was commissioned and premiered by Sir James Galway.

He is also currently working with author Frank McCourt on a new setting of the Mass, « Missa Manhattan, » His two most recent orchestral works are « Symphonic Variations on a Song by Woody Guthrie. » commissioned by the Guthrie Foundation, premiered Sept. 29 2007 , and Three Songs: A Concerto for Piano and Orchestra premiered in January of 2009. He was the Democratic National Convention’s composer-in-residence in August of 2008 in Denver.

Today, as he has for over fifty years, Amram continues to compose music while traveling the world as a conductor, soloist, bandleader, visiting scholar, and narrator in five languages.

« David Amram … a musical catalyst and leader on a par with Leonard Bernstein, Pete Seeger and Dizzy Gillespie … »

Minneapolis Star & Tribune

« He is a composer of major stature a conductor of winning authority and a jazz musician of noble intent and entertaining brilliance. »

Newhouse Papers






Conducting the Houston Symphony

for PBS Special, The World of David Amram, 1968 


« A symphonic delight, an Amram crown.  It would be difficult to imagine a lovelier display or one better to show off the excellence of the National Symphony.  Amram, the conductor, gave a stunning performance. »  — The Washington Star

« Amram may be able to play more types of music than any other man.  He is a relentless Pied Piper of pan-cultural persuasiveness leading listeners into a global circle that brings people together. » — The Milwaukee Journal


David Amram has conducted more than seventy-five of the world’s great orchestras, composed more than 100 orchestral and chamber works, written two operas and, early in his career, wrote and conducted many scores for theater and films, including Splendor in the Grass and The Manchurian Candidate.


Since being appointed by Leonard Bernstein as the first composer in residence with the New York Philharmonic in 1966, he has become one of the most acclaimed composers of his generation, listed by BMI as one of the 20 Most Performed Composers of Concert Music in the United States since 1974.  Photo at right, Amram and Bernstein in 1967 at Lincoln Center, NY


For twenty-nine seasons, Amram was the Music Director, Conductor and Narrator of Young People’s, Family and Free Summer Parks concerts for the Brooklyn Philharmonic at the Brooklyn Academy of Music; and for fifteen seasons, Amram was the Musical Director and Conductor of the International Jewish Arts Festival, conducting members of the Metropolitan Opera Orchestra.  In addition to conducting, he has also performed with symphony orchestras as a soloist on instruments from all over the world, combining jazz, Latin American, Middle Eastern, Native American and folk music alongside the European classics.


Today, Amram continues to perform as a guest conductor and soloist while continuing a remarkable pace of composing.  Recently acclaimed new works include Symphonic Variations on a Song by Woody Guthrie; Three Songs: A Concerto for Piano and Orchestra; and Giants of the Night, a flute concerto commissioned and premiered by Sir James Galway.  A Little Rebellion: Thomas Jefferson, a piece for narrator and orchestra, was premiered at the Kennedy Center with Amram conducting and Kokopeli, A Symphony in Three Movements, had its world premiere with the Nashville Symphony Orchestra, also with Amram conducting.


A documentary feature film, David Amram: The First 80 Years, is currently being shown at major music and film festivals throughout the United States and internationally.  Directed by Lawrence Kraman, the film includes the New York premier of his Symphonic Variations on a Song by Woody Guthrie and highlights of his comic opera 12th Night.  Amram is also featured in Andrew Zuckerman’s book and new feature film documentary Wisdom: The Greatest Gift One Generation Can Give To Another, as one of the world’s 50 Elder Thinkers and Doers and his instructional video, Origins of Symphonic Instruments, released by Educational Video, is shown in over 6,000 schools throughout the United States and Canada.

To view Amram’s performance on the PBS documentary The World of David Amram, where he appeared as guest conductor and soloist in his Triple Concerto for Woodwind, Brass and Jazz Quintets and conducts members of the Chicago Symphony :



Selected Reviews


« Both the orchestra and the audience were on their on feet for Amram …  The audience repeated this tribute twice for Amram and the Philadelphia Orchestra. »  — The Philadelphia Inquirer


« He is a composer of major stature a conductor of winning authority and a jazz musician of noble intent and entertaining brilliance. »  — The Newhouse Newspapers


« If you have not yet encountered this extraordinary man of music, you will probably be as fascinated as the children and will marvel at his multiple gifts as a composer, conductor and solo instrumentalist. »  — The New York Times


« Members of the orchestra love him as much as the children in the audience …  A beautiful, memorable experience, but then Amram is a most memorable man. »  — The Montreal Gazette


« Amram dazzled with his versatility …  One could be but awed by his range …  Amram was constantly enlightening. »  — The London Times


« A perfect Pops Concert. »  — The Edmonton Journal


« David Amram is one of the most versatile and skilled musicians America has ever produced … »  — The Washington Post


« Amram was multicultural before multiculturalism existed. »  — The New York Times


« David Amram … a musical catalyst and leader on a par with Leonard Bernstein, Pete Seeger and Dizzy Gillespie … »  — Minneapolis Star & Tribune


« Amram’s American music is joyous, great, beautiful … »  — The Kansas City Times


« Galway inspired in ‘Giants of the Night’…  Throughout Amram’s genius was apparent …  An exceptional composition with great potential for becoming part of the flute repertoire. »  — The Times Picayune (New Orleans)


« A major premiere, ‘Symphonic Variations on a Song by Woody Guthrie’ by David Amram is no whimsical notion quickly tossed off, but rather a major, serious work … »The San Francsico Classical Voice


« The Symphony Silicon Valley gave the world premiere of David Amram’s ‘Three Songs: A Concerto for Piano and Orchestra’ with soloist Jon Nakamatsu casts spells …  The work is dosed with beguiling sweetness and slow-burning, sacred power. »  — The San Jose Mercury News




Selected Programs For Subscription Series

Young Adults, Pops & Family Concerts


Music of the Americas

A tuneful program of lyrical works by composers from the US, South America and Canada. Includes brief solos by Amram demonstrating the folk tunes and dance steps that were the inspiration for these popular works.


At Home Around The World

Amram takes the audience on a tour around the world with the music of Berlioz, Bartok, Brahms, Bizet, Borodin and Ellington, with brief anecdotes about each composer’s musical origins and demonstrations by Amram of folk sources on authentic instruments.


We’ve All Got Rhythm

An evening of Gershwin celebrating the many facets of America’s visionary composer’s music including jazz performances of his work by Amram and his trio with the orchestra.


Strictly from Austro-Hungary

A joyous evening of favorites by Johann Strauss, Brahms, Liszt, Bartok, Kodaly and demonstrations of gypsy music performed by Amram.


Red, White and Blue

Favorites by Gershwin, Bernstein, Copeland, Barber, Sousa and Amram; In addition, Amram performs brief Native American chants and other folk selections to introduce the composer’s works.


Orchestral Treasures from Broadway to Hollywood

Music for the theatre by Cole Porter, Richard Rogers, Jerome Kern and Amram’s own acclaimed scores for Splendor In The Grass and The Manchurian Candidate, as well as classic film scores drawn from the music of Mendelssohn, Rossini and Mozart.


From Mozart to Monk

A tribute to composers whose enduring work came from their experiences as improvisers; featuring selections by Beethoven, Bach, Mozart, Monk, Ellington and Amram.


Fiesta Latina

An evening of fiery rhythms and searing melodies from Latin America, Spain and the Mediterranean celebrating the Hispanic heritage in works by DeFalla, Bizet and popular composers from South America


Educational Programs For Children


At Home Around the World

A Symphonic Concert for Children with Chamber or Large Orchestra


As the star of noted children’s entertainers Raffi’s hit song « Peanut Sandwich Jelly with Jam, One for me and one of David Amram, » David Amram has a built in audience from the millions of children brought up hearing and singing this song.  Photo at right, Amram after his Young People’s Concert at the Brooklyn Academy of Music, 1994


In his program At Home Around the World, Amram gives a fresh look at the symphonic treasures of the past, as well as the music of contemporary masters.  Amram introduces the composers and the featured instruments in each composition by performing on various folkloric instruments that gives students the authentic flavor of each composer’s country of origin.  Every section of the orchestra is introduced by Amram’s demonstrations on traditional woodwind, brass, string and percussion instruments of the past showing the relationships of these ancient sounds to the brilliance of the modern day orchestral players.


Having conducted over a thousand concerts during the past fifty years with orchestras all over the world, previous programs can be sent for your consideration and a new program can be especially designed for your orchestra’s requirements.  Amram can also appear as a soloist and narrator fluent in five languages or accompany members of the orchestra or especially gifted young people from the community to perform a movement of a concerto from the standard repertoire.


Around the World in 80 Minutes

Solo In School Assembly To Prepare Students for forthcoming Symphonic Concerts


Amram appears with his trunkful of instruments from around the world leading the children in a joyous journey of the music of the great composers of the past 200 years.  He introduces their works by demonstrating instruments from the cultures that inspire them.  His unparalleled virtuosity combined with lots of audience participation has made him an international ambassador of concert music.




To view two examples of Amram’s programs for young people click on the links:



Wonderama, Metromedia Network TV, 1986:



New York Views, NBC News, 1991 :




Some of the Orchestras David Amram has guest conducted:


The Philadelphia Orchestra (recording of The American Bell)

The Chicago Symphony (PBS Network Television Sound Stage)

The National Symphony

The St. Louis Symphony

The Minnesota Orchestra

Metropolitan Opera Orchestra Members (International Jewish Arts Festival – 13 seasons)

The Milwaukee Symphony

The Indianapolis Symphony

The Cleveland Chamber Orchestra

The Brooklyn Philharmonic (27 seasons)

The ABC Orchestra (ABC Network Television Holocaust Opera, The Final Ingredient)

The New York Chamber Orchestra (RCA Red Seal Recordings)

The Atlanta Symphony

The Buffalo Philharmonic

The Houston Symphony (Network Television Special, The World of David Amram)

The Kansas City Philharmonic

The St. Luke’s Chamber Orchestra

The American Symphony Orchestra

The Grant Park Orchestra (8 seasons)

The Louisiana Philharmonic

The Montreal Symphony Orchestra (8 seasons)

The Toronto Symphony (12 seasons)

The Vancouver Symphony

The National Art Center Orchestra

The Winnipeg Symphony (Television Special, The Orchestra: One World of Music)

The Edmonton Symphony

The Sao Paulo Radio Orchestra of Brazil (Television Special Mozart, Samba & Jazz)

The National Orchestra of Panama

The Raanana Symphionette of Israel

The London Pops (Recording From London To Broadway)



Some of the hundreds of Orchestras who have performed David Amram’s music:


The Boston Symphony

The Chicago Symphony

The Philadelphia Orchestra

The Cleveland Orchestra

The St. Louis Symphony

The National Symphony

The Pittsburgh Symphony











Translator :   Howard Scott  (MONTREAL, CANADA)

  Reporter : Rodica Draghincescu

C:\Users\rodica\Desktop\RD\rodica 0\Rodica\PHOTO SALZBURG.jpg


Articles similaires