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     ^-^:...

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    thk...

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     :obrigado...

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    5*

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     :obrigado: pela partilh...

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     :obrigado...

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    Οι παλαιότεροι, που ήταν μαθητές (ή μπορεί και φοιτητές) στα μέσα της δεκαετίας του ’70, πιθανώς να θυμούνται ακόμη ένα κόκκινο βιβλίο που είχε κυκλοφορήσει στις αρχές του 1975 από τις εκδόσεις Βέργος, με τον τίτλο Το Κόκκινο Βιβλιαράκι των Μαθητών (κατά το Κόκκινο Βιβλιαράκι του Μάο). Το βιβλίο αυτό, γραμμένο από τους δανούς εκπαιδευτικούς Bo Dan Andersen, Søren Hansen και Jesper Jensen το 1969 (κατά την Wikipedia μόνον οι Hansen και Jensen το έγραψαν) γνώρισε τεράστια διανομή στα χρόνια του ’70, προκαλώντας «θύελλα» και αντιδράσεις.
    a%2BLIFO%2Bbibliaraki%2B1_20170911_0001.
    Ο φιλελεύθερος τρόπος με τον οποίον ήταν γραμμένο το βιβλίο, που καταπιανόταν με ό,τι θα μπορούσε να αφορά σ’ έναν έφηβο-μαθητή (βασικά), είχε ενοχλήσει πλείστες όσες κοινωνίες, με αποτέλεσμα Το Κόκκινο Βιβλιαράκι των Μαθητών να κακοπέσει (παρά τον θόρυβο που δημιουργούσε), αφού η κυκλοφορία του απαγορεύτηκε ή εμποδίστηκε σε μια σειρά από χώρες (Γαλλία, Ιταλία, Ελβετία, Μεγάλη Βρετανία…).
    Στο Den Lille Røde Bog For Skoleelever όπως ήταν ο πρωτότυπος τίτλος του (ή The Little Red Book For Students στην αγγλική μετάφρασή του) μπορούσε κάποιος νέος να πληροφορηθεί όχι μόνον τα της σχολικής ζωής (με ποιον τρόπο μαθαίνουμε, πώς διδάσκουν οι καθηγητές, τι φοβούνται οι ίδιοι ή οι μαθητές, τον ρόλο της τιμωρίας, το νόημα των βαθμών και των διακρίσεων κι ένα σωρό άλλα), όσο κυρίως τα της εξωσχολικής (που σχεδόν πάντα είναι πιο ενδιαφέρουσα…).
    Υπήρχαν, έτσι, κείμενα για τον «ελεύθερο χρόνο», τις σεξουαλικές σχέσεις, τον αυνανισμό, την πορνογραφία, την ομοφυλοφιλία, την έκτρωση, τα ναρκωτικά, το αλκοόλ και άλλα διάφορα, τα οποία, φαντάζομαι, πως θα διεκδικούσαν το αμέριστο ενδιαφέρον και των (απληροφόρητων) ελλήνων μαθητών της εποχής (στη στρωτή μετάφραση και προσαρμογή της Ελένης Βαρίκα).
    Προσωπικά, είχα διαβάσει Το Κόκκινο Βιβλιαράκι των Μαθητών δέκα χρόνια μετά την πρώτη ελληνική κυκλοφορία του και θυμάμαι πως, και τότε, το είχα βρει πολύ ενδιαφέρον (είχα μάθει πράγματα δηλαδή). Και το σημειώνω τούτο, επειδή και τώρα ακόμη με εκπλήσσει με τον τρόπο που έθιγε ζητήματα «ταμπού», αδιανόητα δηλαδή για τις μαθητικές κοινότητες της εποχής.

    Η συνέχεια εδώ…

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    Ustad Akhtar Hussain, Ustad Talib Hussain & Abdul Sattar Tari "Tabla" Жанр Southeast Asian Classical Music | Hindustani Classical Music Издатель Lok Virsa (Pakistan) | IT 0014 | 1980s Аудио mp3 | tracks | 320 kbps | cassette Сканов в содержимом раздачи нет Страна исполнителей Pakistan Треклист 01.

    Тема на форуме



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    320 kbps | 140 MB | LINKS

    Black Country Communion, the Anglo-American rock group comprising vocalist/bassist Glenn Hughes (Deep Purple, Trapeze), drummer Jason Bonham (Led Zeppelin, Foreigner), Derek Sherinian (Dream Theater, Alice Cooper, Billy Idol) and blues-rock guitarist/vocalist Joe Bonamassa, release their long awaited and highly anticipated fourth album, ‘BCCIV)’, via Mascot Records.

    Black Country Communion is an earth-shattering combination of American and British rock influences—a bona fide super group that conveys to the world a simple but important message: These four icons prove that Hard rock is alive and well in the 21st century. Their communion together forms something that is greater than the sum of its parts, creating a legacy being cemented within the halls of music history. The initiative for the new album came from Joe Bonamassa, who contacted the band in 2016 to see if they would be up for going back into the studio to write and record a fourth album.


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    Rachid Taha - Ole, Ole (1995)

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    Matt BiancoInitially a quartet, London’s Matt Bianco seamlessly blended infectious pop with jazz and Latin flavours and were regular visitors to the UK singles charts between 1984 and 1989, scoring ten hit singles (their biggest was 1988’s double A-side, ‘Don’t Blame It On That Girl’/’Wap-Bang-Boogie’) and three smash albums. Though the chart hits dried up as the ’80s became the ’90s, the group soldiered on then slimmed down to a duo (with singer Mark Reilly and keyboardist Mark Fisher). The records kept coming but their days of mass exposure were a thing of the past. After the passing of Mark Fisher last year, Mark Reilly vowed to carry performing in the guise of Matt Bianco. This new studio album, Matt Bianco’s thirteenth so far (excluding their compilations), follows in the wake of last year’s…

    114 MB  320 ** FLAC

    The Things You Love EP, a collaboration with Holland’s New Cool Collective funky jazz band.

    On this new 11-track opus, Reilly’s assembled a superb supporting cast of noted British jazz musicians,  including saxophonist Dave O’Higgins, bassist Geoff Gascoyne, pianist Graham Harvey,  and trumpeter, Martin Shaw (who’ve all worked as sidemen for Jamie Cullum) plus MJ Cole singer, Elisabeth Troy.  Top Swedish sax and flute man, Magnus Lindgren, also features.

    Although back in their heyday they were loved by some and loathed by others (especially the blinkered jazz purists), Matt Bianco’s zeal, commitment and energy to their art was never in question and on this new set, Mark Reilly adheres to the tired and trusted musical values that served the band so well thirty or so years ago: namely, catchy tunes allied to strong musical content and danceable, jazz-inflected grooves. On that basis, Gravity doesn’t disappoint.

    ‘Joyride’ is a blithe opener, riding on sinuous rhythms with Reilly’s Georgie Fame-esque vocals punctuated by cool horns. The brass – a prominent component of the record –  are funkier on ‘Invisible,’  whose blend of chirpy catchiness and cool nonchalance encapsulates the stylistic essence of Matt Bianco. The album’s title track, with its muted horns, has a deeper bluesy feel, while ‘Heart In Chains’ is a lovely nocturnal ballad about unrequited love where Reilly’s lead is counterpointed by Elisabeth Troy’s responses to create a dialogue effect. Striking, too, are the swinging shuffle groove, ‘AM/PM,’ the sleek, supple Latin groove ‘Summer In The City,’  and the mellow, ‘Before It’s Too Late,’ featuring some wonderfully emotive sax work from Dave O’Higgins.

    Appended as a bonus cut is Mark De Clive’s remix of ‘Joyride,’ which loosens up the groove, imbuing it with a laidback ambience. Overall, then, a fine, stylish return from the irrepressible Matt Bianco, who have matured over the years like a vintage wine. — soulandjazzandfunk.com


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    IMG_8668.jpg

    Location: Ciater, Subang Regency, West Java

    Sound: Bangpret (also called bangpet, gemyung jaipongan, or simply gembyung)

    Something extraordinary is happening amongst the tea plantations of Ciater in West Java’s Subang regency. Hundreds of people are coming together in village courtyards and streets to get down and dance, grannies, kiddies, and hijabis converging one and all to the sounds of bangpret. “It’s like at a rock concert” one local told me, and when I finally went to a show, I found he wasn’t far off. Speaker stacks blasted into a crowd hundreds strong, but the sound washing over the audience wasn’t that of electric guitars: it was old Islamic songs, Arabic language mantras over a gong and drum-filled beat.

    Bangpret is a relatively new term used only in the tea plantation-rich area of Ciater, right at the foot of the famous volcano, Tangkuban Perahu. It’s an acronym: Bang coming from terbang, a large frame drum, and pret from tarompet, the popular Sundanese double reed wind instrument. At it's core though, this music is simply a new take on gembyung, a kind of Sundanese Islamic devotional music which featured in one of the first Aural Archipelago posts years back. Gembyung is in the same general musical family as styles as widespread as slawatan Jawa in Central Java and kuntulan in East Java’s Banyuwangi regency. All of these styles are said to have roots in the use of frame drum for dakwah, the spread of Islam across Java through proselytizing, especially by the venerated Wali Sanga saints. What’s interesting is how this imagined common source eventually diverged into wildly different traditions, from the shreddy, Osing style of kuntulan to the wild beluk singing-tinged terbang gebes style of Tasikmalaya. 

    The gembyung style at the roots of bangpret is found all over West Java, from Subang to Sumedang and even as far east as Cirebon, an area on the border of West and Central Java full of royal palace rivalries and unique intersections of Sundanese and Javanese arts. These gembyung styles mix interlocking rhythms played on large frame drums with devotional texts sung in Arabic, Sundanese, or a mix of the two, usually in a Sundanese musical idiom. In Subang, where I've also recorded the old school gembyung style sometimes called gembyung buhun or “ancient gembyung”, the music is a syncretic fusion of Islamic, Arabic language syair or poetry, and elements of Sunda Wiwitan, the animist Sundanese belief system. Some songs are devoted to Nyi Pohaci, the rice goddess, and the music sets the scene for trance dance wherein dancers are possessed by the spirits of ancestors.

    Bangpret still maintains this core repertoire (lagu pokok) of old school gembyung tunes or “lagu buhun”, “ancient songs” in Sundanese. Each group may have a slightly different repertoire, but for the group in Nagrak that I recoded, it was a setlist of seven songs, always played in the same order: “Hu Ya Allah/Hu Ya Mole”, “Pinang Kalu”, “Ula Ela”, “Benjang", “Engko”, “Gobyog”, and “Ayun Puntang.” While the titles are a mix of distorted Arabic and esoteric Sundanese, the songs all feature mantra-like refrains sung in Arabic, or at least what is meant to be Arabic. The truth is that, like most Indonesian Muslims, these musicians don’t actually speak Arabic, and so the texts end up having the obscure, unknowable feeling of a magic spell. Sometimes, however, the meaning can be surmised: the text of the song “Ula Ela,” for example, sounds eerily like the shahada, an Islamic creed beginning with “lā ʾilāha ʾillā llāh’” or “There is no god but god.” 

    IMG_8503.jpg

    Bangpret diverges wildly from classic gembyung, though, in its presentation. While the core repertoire, melodies, even the gembyung drums themselves are still there, the whole thing is sheathed in the music called bajidoran. Bajidoran is a style of jaipong popular on the north coast of Java, from Bekasi in Jakarta's urban sprawl all the way to Subang. Named after the solo male dancers or bajidor who flock to these shows, bajidoran takes the frenetic, dynamic rhythm of classic jaipong and smooths it out into a driving, funky beat. In bajidoran, even more so than jaipong, rhythm is king: there’s often two kendang players, one on each side of the stage, sometimes playing in unison, other times playing interlocking patterns; in addition to these two kendang maestros, there’s often a set-up of three upturned kendang of slightly different sizes playing 80’s rock-like drum fills on the side. To round it out, two or three musicians accentuate the beat with the clang and crash of kecrek, an instrument which in the old days was two cymbal-like metal plates. These days, though, it often consists of some motorcycle brake discs and flywheels thrown in a broken, upturned gong! 

    What that all amounts to is a sound which takes much of the complex rhythmic subtlety of jaipong and throws it away in favor of pure groove. Some musicians have said that bajidoran has roots in the electronic house music folks heard in the suburban discotheques of Bekasi and Karawang. In Henry Spiller’s fascinating book “Erotic Triangles: Sundanese Dance and Masculinity in West Java,” Spiller writes that some bajidoran musicians call this new, continuous groove “triping,” “a term derived from the English slang term ‘tripping.’” As Spiller succinctly puts it, “in effect tepak triping is gamelan with a house beat.” 

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    What’s remarkable is that these Sundanese musicians didn’t take the easy route and simply slap a drum machine on jaipong (although that did happen in the 80s: they call it breakpong!”) Rather, in kind of the inverse of tanji, which takes Western instruments and plays them in a Sundanese idiom, bajidoran maintains the Sundanese instrumentation and uses it to interpret the insistent, steady groove of house music. The resultant sound is an uncanny fusion: the kendang’s upper drumhead is close-mic-ed and turned up to eleven to produce a distinctive, almost electronic-sounding tone, while the kecreks smash out syncopated rhythms almost like a hi-hat. Even the saron, often the lone melodic instrument in a bajidoran ensemble, plays catchy, looping parts not unlike a house tracks chorus synth.

    This house music aesthetic as applied to jaipong had a kind of logic to it: jaipong was already modern, sexy,  late-night dance music. Tacking the groovy bajidoran style onto slow, spiritual Islamic music? That’s a combination that I’m still trying to wrap my head around. To figure it out, I asked bangpret frontman Bah Caca about it. Explaning that gembyung had only began to morph into the bajidoran-ified bangpret style in the 2000s, Bah Caca reasoned that it was their way of staying current, keeping these old school gembyung songs relevant. “If we didn't change the style, this music would be left behind” Bah Caca said. And so, to keep with the times, a handful of groups in Subang (especially around the tea producing center of Ciater) started playing what locals now call bangpret.

    IMG_8528.jpg

    What about those “concert-like” bangpret dance parties? In Sundanese culture, such an egalitarian dance scene is quite an oddity (on sharing some bangpret video clips on Instagram, many local friends expressed shock that such a scene existed.) While bajidoran groups often have female sinden or ronggeng singer-dancers up on stage, it's fairly rare to see women in the audience dance. Like so many Sundanese arts, bajidoran and jaipong concerts are by and large a man’s world. If Sundanese women are to casually dance in West Java, its usually to dangdut or Western pop music. Despite all this, everyone dances at bangpret shows, from your typical middle-aged males to grannies and jilbabed teens. So what is going on here?

    The key, I think, is in those gembyung songs at bangpret’s core. A friend in Ciater told me offhand that late night dangdut concerts in the area had been banned for years by local government officials. Such events, and to an extent bajidoran shows, had garnered a somewhat seedy reputation, with many folks drinking and fights sometimes breaking out. And then along came bangpret. The same sexy, modern grooves, but with a pious, Islamic core. There can’t be anything seedy about singing devotional songs to Allah, can there?

    IMG_8633.jpg

    And so, I think, the bangpret craze began. Because of the wholesome religious songs that made up bangpret’s core repertoire, is must have been that much easier for those who wouldn’t usually dance to join the fray. Mix that pious image with the seriously danceable bajidoran grooves, and you’ve got a recipe for dance party success. 

    In some ways, bangpret can feel a lot more bajidoran than gembyung. The gembyung frame drums which are ostensibly at the heart of the core repertoire aren’t even mic-ed, and they’re often put down and forgot about halfway through the set (the same can be said for the Subang-style tarompet singa Depok, whose uniquely smooth sound can usually only be heard in a handful of songs.) On the other hand, the mystical vibe of gembyung is still quite thick despite the party atmosphere. Traditional prayers and offerings are given to the ancestors before performances, and dancers often fall into trance, possessed by the spirits of the ancestors who have come by to listen to their favorite songs. 

    IMG_8743.jpg

    All in all, I think you can say that bangpret ends up being a special fusion: more than the sum of its parts. It manages to bring in a whole new audience through its danceable bajidoran beats while not necessarily losing the special, heartfelt mysticism that is at the root of its repertoire. Again, just as in other styles like tanji and terbang gebes, we have another example of Sundanese music which is evolving without giving into the temptation to give into global trends. That is, it's modern in a very local, very Sundanese way, and all the better for it. 

    Context:

    I first heard about bangpret from my friend Zezen, a musician from Banceuy, the village in Subang where I first heard and recorded old school gembyung years ago. “Have you heard of bangpret?” Zezen asked, and I was very excited to say that I hadn’t. What’s that?, I think I asked. Tell me more, tell me more.

    I found out that bangpret was booming in Cibeusi, a village in the heart of the jungley mountains of Ciater. I knew the place as the starting point for the hike to Curug Cibareubeuy, a waterfall famously watched over by Pak Ocid, the celempung-playing palm sugar harvester-cum-landscape designer who inspired the first ever Aural Archipelago post. Curious to find out about the next show in Cibeusi, I took to social media and discovered a Facebook group for bangpret enthusiasts: ‘D’Bangpret Comunity.” All it took was a simple query to the members of the group and within minutes I had a date for the next show, a pre-wedding shindig in the center of town.

    IMG_8543.jpg

    It was perfect timing. My old friends Zach, Carina, and Dylan were visiting from California and interested about hearing some of this Sundanese music I’ve spent my years here raving about. What a day that would be: Take them hiking to the waterfall, meet Pak Ocid and his celempung, take a dip in the nearby Sari Ater hot springs, and be back to Cibeusi in time for a rocking bangpret show. It all went almost according to plan: the guy who we paid to enter the “Tourist Destination Cibareubeuy Waterfall” not only promised that we'd meet Pak Ocid at the falls, but also that the concert was indeed going on that night, and that it would be huge, “hundreds of people coming!” He was wrong about Pak Ocid, who we didn’t end up meeting that day, but he was very right about the bangpret.

    It was a mindblowing party, not only for my green-eared friends but for this veteran wedding crasher. The stage was set up to the side of Cibeusi’s only road, right in the middle of some dried out rice paddies. The whole village seemed to be there, and the dance party lasted for hours. I was equal parts amazed and perplexed, hearing those old school gembyung songs slathered in these groovy bajidoran beats. I needed more.

     I ended up coming back to Ciater for three more bangpret shows over the coming months, driving my motorbike into the hills from Bandung in the night, passing by the darkly looming Tangkuban Perahu volcano and descending through the moonlit Ciater tea plantations. The tracks and video shared here are from a few of these nights: a wedding here, a circumcision party there. While the first bandI’d seenwas from Cibeusi, I became a devotee of this other bangpret group, Mitra Wargi from a village called Nagrak. I raved about the bangpret experience to my friend Gigi Priadji, a budding documentarian who’s also been travelling around West Java shooting traditional music for his Trah Dokumenter project. Gigi’s video skills are way above my own, so I suggested a collab: Gigi would make a short video, and I'd handle the audio (an impossible task considering the lo-fi soundsystem situation). And so the Trah-Aural Archipelago collab was born: the video (lo-fi audio and all) is available for watching in the embedded video above. 

     

     


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    Rachid Taha - Ole, Ole (1995)
    Artist: Rachid Taha
    Title Of Album: Olé, Olé
    Release Date: 1995
    Location: Algeria / France
    Label: Barclay (529 481-2), France
    Genre: Arabic, Rai, Dance, Electronica
    Quality: APE (image+.cue+covers)
    Length: 56:06 min
    Tracks: 10
    Total Size: 365 MB (+5%)

    Olé, Olé is the third studio album by French-Algerian singer Rachid Taha. It was released by Mango Records in 1995. It was reissued in 1996 by Barclay Records with an alternate track listing. Valencia features the singing of Kirsty Hawkshaw.

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    It is inconceivable that it has been 30 years since the world lost Peter Tosh. One of the three original members, with Bob Marley and Bunny Wailer, of the foundational reggae group the Wailers, Tosh (born Winston Hubert McIntosh in 1944) was one of a kind: fierce, stubborn, opinionated, and single-mindedly insistent about equal rights and justice, African unity, anti-apartheid, and the legalization of herb.

    As in his volatile life, Tosh did not go peacefully. On Sept. 11, 1987 he was murdered in Kingston in a violent home invasion, gunned down by three assailants, along with his wife and manager Marlene Brown, drummer Santa Davis, JBC radio DJ Jeff “Free-I” Dixon and his wife Yvonne, Michael Robinson and Wilton “Doc” Brown. Tosh, Free-I and Doc Brown were killed; the others survived.

    This issue of The Beat, Vol. 6#5, 1987, was ready to go to press when the shocking news came of Tosh’s death. Our phenomenal staff had to do in one week what would normally take one or two months for an average issue: find photos and prepare a tribute to one of the foremost figures in reggae. We published a follow-up issue in December with material that was received too late to make the October edition. BOTB will present this material in future posts.

    The feature story, “I Am That I Am: The Path of the Stepping Razor,” is a remembrance of and an interview with Tosh, by Timothy White, former editor of Rolling Stone and Billboard, and Bob Marley biographer. They met in Kingston, Jamaica in 1976, at the artistic high point in Peter’s post-Wailers career.

    Interview with The Beat‘s founding editor Roger Steffens:

    READ OR DOWNLOAD PDF: Beat6#5Tosh

    ABOUT BEST OF THE BEAT ON AFROPOP


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    320 kbps | 188 MB | LINKS

    Tracklist:
    01. Little Bit Of Love 03:01
    02. Ride On A Pony 04:44
    03. Woman 04:32
    04. Be My Friend 07:43
    05. My Brother Jake 03:18
    06. Love You So 07:45
    07. Travellin’ In Style 03:52
    08. Magic Ship 05:55
    09. Come Together In The Morning 05:18
    10. Mr. Big 06:30
    11. The Stealer 04:10
    12. Fire And Water 03:47
    13. The Hunter 04:02
    14. (encore break) 01:19
    15. All Right Now 05:36
    16. Wishing Well 03:56
    17. (encore break) 01:07
    18. Walk In My Shadow 05:02


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    Trio Da KaliLadilikan, the new album by Trio Da Kali and Kronos Quartet, represents a landmark in cultural cross-fertilisation that both parties rank among the most satisfying musical experiences of their careers. David Harrington, Kronos’ artistic director and founder, enthuses that the album is “one of the most beautiful Kronos has ever done.” On first hearing their griot grooves being played by violins, viola and cello, Trio da Kali’s musical director Fodé Lassana Diabaté said, “This is going to be the best collaboration of my life.”
    Da Kali means ‘to give a pledge’ – in this case to a musical heritage that dates back to the time of Sunjata Keita, founder of the great Mali empire in the early 13th century. The line-up of balafon (xylophone) bass ngoni (lute) and female…

    165 MB  320 ** FLAC

    …singer is also based on ancient tradition, although the trio format and its repertoire is now an endangered species in contemporary Malian music.

    All three Da Kali members come from celebrated hereditary musical families, and were brought together as a griot ‘super-group’ by Dr Lucy Duran on behalf of the Aga Khan Music Initiative (AKMI), which has an admirable track-record of commissioning and producing a variety of projects involving traditional musicians. Balafon player Diabaté was a long-time member of Toumani Diabate’s Symmetric Orchestra and has recorded with Salif Keita, Taj Mahal and many others. A musician of great subtlety and invention he has honed a virtuosic two-balafon technique to perfection. Bass ngoni player Mamadou Kouyaté is the eldest son of the instrument’s greatest exponent Bassekou Kouyaté, and he holds down the groove in his father’s band Ngoni ba. He is also involved in the thriving Bamako hip-hop scene. Singer Hawa ‘Kassé Mady’ Diabate is the daughter of Mali’s greatest traditional singer, Kassé Mady Diabate, and the power, range and phrasing of her voice led Harrington to compare her to the late queen of American gospel Mahalia Jackson.

    The Kronos Quartet – violinists Harrington and John Sherba, violist Hank Dutt and cellist Sunny Yang – have built an enviable reputation as the world’s most adventurous string quartet. Known for their commitment to continually re-imagining the string quartet experience Kronos has released over 60 albums of extraordinary breadth and creativity, and they are no strangers to collaborations with some of the world’s foremost composers and artists. For this project, Kronos turned to the American composer and their frequent collaborator Jacob Garchik to arrange Trio da Kali’s repertoire. Combining the spirit of fearless exploration with expert craftsmanship and skill, Trio Da Kali’s original repertoire has been taken on a fascinating journey, giving a new voice to timeless sounds.


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    Obrigad...

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     :D ...

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  • 09/11/17--10:11: Lo’Jo Fonetiq Flowers
  • Lo’Jo
    Fonetiq Flowers
    (World Village / [PIAS], 2017)
    more details


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