• Radamés moves to Jardim Botânico with singer, actress, and pianist Nelly Martins (stage name Nelly Biato) and their son, Luiz Antonio Pereira dos Santos (then 9 years old), with whom he will live until the end of his life, in 1988.
  • Radamés composes:

    • Brasiliana nº 12 – concerto for two pianos and string orchestra
      (finished in 1968)
    • Concerto No. 4 for guitar and string orchestra ( Concerto à Brasileira) [1]- dedicated to Laurindo Almeida
    • Concerto for viola and string orchestra

    • Concerto for Violin and String Orchestra
      – dedicated to the violinist Giancarlo Pareschi

    • Ten studies for guitar
    • Trio n. 2 for piano, violin and cello (in popular style) (version of Trio, for piano, double bass and drums, from 1966)
  • The (unbelievable) march of the Frente Ampla da Música Popular Brasileira against the electric guitar in MPB takes place in downtown São Paulo.
  • General Costa e Silva takes over the Presidency of the Republic. He is the second president, in a series of five military and one civilian, elected by indirect vote.
  • On January 24, a new Brazilian Constitution is promulgated.

[1] The concert was premiered by Laurindo Almeida in Los Angeles, CA (USA), on June 6, 1971, and released on LP in 1980, by the Concord Concerto label, with The Los Angeles Orchestra de Camera and conducted by Elmer Ramsey.

[2] Radamés leaves three more sketches for guitar, the 11th being dedicated to Dilermando Reis.