Dimash Kudaibergen, a stupendous singer-songwriter and multi-instrumentalist known for his amazing voice, was born in Aqtöbe, Kazakhstan, on May 24, 1994. He resembles Farinelli, known as “The God of Belcanto,” in several ways. Farinelli’s range was from A2 to C5. Likewise, there are 8 octaves and 1 note in the young Kazakh’s music.
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He reaches, in short, all the vocal registers in existence, from the bass notes to the bottom notes of the baritone register and, ascending, the various registers of a tenor, countertenor and the highest typical female soprano registers. It surpasses for meaning Mariah Carey. Finally, the treat: the D8 whistle register, a note that does not exist in the piano and that sounds very much like an ultrasound.
Those who hear him sing for the first time cannot help but be shocked by his mastery of technique and extraordinary performing fluidity. One would be inclined to ask him, “What Planet are you from ?” His voice has no space or time; it becomes the very archetype of the primordial Big Bang. His intonation is pure, his trill splendid, his chest extraordinarily powerful in breath control, and his throat so nimble. He executes the widest intervals quickly with the greatest ease and confidence. Broken passages–as well as every other kind of melisma–present no difficulty for him.
Just a small anecdote to understand the extent of Dimash’s natural talent; In the movie “The Fifth Element” by Luc Besson (1997), a musical aria from Gaetano Donizetti’s Lucia di Lammermoor was performed. Part of the aria was performed with a computer-created synthetic voice, as no human voice could be found that could master such an extension. Thereafter, the same was interpreted by Dimash, obviously without the aid of technology.
Listening to Dimash, from the whispered notes, to the energetic explosion of the high notes, limpid and modulated, perfectly mastered technique and an obvious natural gift, one gets the impression of being in front of a supernatural creature, or the very embodiment of Music. “If they opened my heart they would see music, if they opened my mind they would again encounter only music,” Dimash once declared. And this does not surprise us at all.
Also, let us not forget his workhorse, “Sos d’un térrien en détresse.” This is perhaps one of the Kazakh artist’s most significant pieces. Dimash’s interpretation? It immediately astonishes that character of a vocal mastery setting no limits. The first note, delicately delivered, is reinforced to an incredible volume, supported by crazy arcs of breath. Then, with the same mastery, the voice diminishes until it becomes a breath. In addition to virtuosity declined in vocalizations, swirling scales and octave surges, there is much more: mimicry, theatricality, stage presence and emotionality leave us breathless, enraptured, entranced.
Kudaibergen’s tours take place in virtually every corner of the Planet, at the Coca-Cola Arena in Dubai, just to name one event. Hard to hear it on radio or see it on TV. After all, working for an independent label is a limitation and music multinationals in the industry do not help much.
Behind the composition, the production, the organization, the choice of the splendid visual suggestions of the events; there are no big names.
The Dimash phenomenon is the result of “family” work. Kanat Kudaibergenuly Aitbayev and Svetlana Aitbayeva, very famous singers in their homeland and parents of the young man, are the main architects. His parents and grandmother Miua, among others, are always present during concerts.
Kudaibergen is also a multi-instrumentalist, knowing how to play at least six different musical instruments, and sings in 12 different languages. In addition to his native language, Kazakh, he sings in Russian, Mandarin Chinese, English, French, Ukrainian, Italian, Sicilian dialect, Turkish, Kyrgyz, German, and Spanish. The artist also speaks Kazakh, Russian, English and Mandarin Chinese.
Japanese lyricist Goro Matsui, admitted that he was moved after hearing him perform his composition “Ikanaide” at the Tokyo Jazz Festival Jubilee in 2021. As mentioned, Dimash is also a multi-instrumentalist. He plays piano, drums xylophone and dombra (ancient Kazakh ethnic musical instrument, a traditional long-necked lute with only two strings).
Kudaibergen’s fans called “Dears,” follow him everywhere. The hope is to bring him to the world stage. Will they succeed ? Just life will show us.
**Written in collaboration with Dr. Luciano Magaldi:
Dr. Luciano Magaldi is a security engineer with deep expertise in cybersecurity, new technologies and geopolitics. He is an honorary member of the White House Historical Association and an official alumnus at Stanford Alumni Association-Club of Los Angeles and at Cambridge at Harvard Alumni for Education Association. He is an opinion contributor for The New York Weekly, The London Globalist, the Los Angeles Journal, The International Policy Digest and Modern Diplomacy. He’s worked for Google IE, Apple EU HQ, Amazon SL, and Microsoft PT.