Dick Dale. Compounded by his intense single-note staccato picking, which would influence the likes of Eddie Van Halen, and wild stage bravado later adopted by Jimi Hendrix, Dale also stretched the limits of guitar amplification working closely with Fender. Born of Lebanese and Polish descent, the self-taught guitarist was heavily influenced by the melodies, picking technique and musical scales of both cultures. In Monsour and family moved to Southern California, where the guitarist adopted the moniker Dick Dale and began making a name for himself within the local rockabilly scene.
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Dick Dale, the ‘King of Surf Guitar,’ Dies at 81
Dick Dale's Official World Wide Website
July 29, Music. The man hailed as the King of Surf Guitar has had rectal cancer twice. At 78 years old and with this many health issues, Dale should be dead, or at the very least resting at home. When he spoke with CP by phone from his California ranch on July 16, he was making the final preparations for a three-month, city tour stretching from Denver to Boston and back home. That has happened to me because I was following the orders of the hospital. Not that we had to.
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At 78 and with myriad health issues, surf-rock legend Dick Dale plays through the pain
Pioneering surf-rock guitarist Dick Dale has died at the age of 81 after a long bout with various health issues, according to multiple news outlets. Dale is best known for 's ground-breaking, reverb-heavy hit version of the traditional Eastern Mediterranean song "Misirlou," which was re-introduced to the world two decades later via the Pulp Fiction movie and soundtrack. But his impact went beyond being widely credited as the first rock guitarist to use Middle Eastern and Eastern European melodies and scales in his music.
This was a deliberate move on his part. The guitarist was also a surfer and he wanted his music to capture the experience of riding waves. Dale maintained that the key to surf rock is in the rhythm, how it mimics the rush of the water. Luckily enough, Southern California was also the home of Leo Fender, a pioneer of the electric guitar. It took some effort to get the Showman as loud as Dale desired.