Freddie Mercury (born Farrokh Bulsara; 5 September 1946 - 24 November 1991)
was a British singer-songwriter and record producer, best known as the lead vocalist of the rock band Queen. He is regarded as one of the greatest singers in the history of popular music, and was known for his flamboyant stage persona and four-octave vocal range.
Mercury was born of Parsi descent in Zanzibar, and grew up there and in India before moving with his family to Middlesex, England, in his late teens. He formed Queen in 1970 with guitarist Brian May and drummer Roger Taylor. Mercury wrote numerous hits for Queen, including "Bohemian Rhapsody", "Killer Queen", "Somebody to Love", "Don't Stop Me Now", "Crazy Little Thing Called Love", and "We Are the Champions". He also led a solo career while performing with Queen, and occasionally served as a producer and guest musician for other artists. Mercury died in 1991 at age 45 due to complications from AIDS, having confirmed the day before his death that he had contracted the disease.
フレディ・マーキュリー（Freddie Mercury、1946年9月5日 - 1991年11月24日）は、イギリスのパフォーマー。ロックバンド、クイーンのボーカリスト。また、ソロ歌手としても活動した。本名はファルーク・バルサラ。