My Dashboard; Files; Chan Chan (Buena Vista Social Club).mp3; Spring 2016. Home; Pages; Syllabus; Modules; Media Gallery; Chan Chan (Buena Vista Social Club).mp3. My Music; Song of the Day; Books. Bios and Auto-bios. Age of Empires III Complete Collection Windows XP/7/8 free download torrent → Buena Vista Social Club: Adios 2017 KickAss Free Torrent. Posted on July 5, 2017 by fineoldworld. 15 Seeds 32 Peers. Buena Vista Social Club: Adios 2017 KickAss Free Torrent: User Rating 13 0.
Ry Cooder, Ibrahim Ferrar, Ruben Gonzalez, Compay Segundo, Omara Portuondo - Buena Vista Social Club - Amazon.com Music.
Barrio Latino presents the edits series. A collection of world music classics 'made to play'. The main intention of this series is to expand music culture approaching this world music classics to another styles where they can be introduced in dj sets and get discovered by new audiences.
This is a chance for people to get in touch with artists that otherwise they wouldn't discovered and the first step to dig into their musics, their cultures and their lives. We start this series with Chan Chan, a song written by Compay Segundo in 1987 and interpreted endless times by Buena Vista Social Club, the band he was part of. A beautiful song that now you can also dance. Genre Comment by outstanding remix, thx! 2018-09-17T08:29:31Z Comment.
Buena Vista Social Club by Released September 16, 1997 Recorded March 1996 Studio studios, Cuba, Length 60: 00, chronology Buena Vista Social Club (1997) (2008) Buena Vista Social Club is the debut album by the directed by and American guitarist. It was recorded at Havana's studios in March 1996 and released on September 16, 1997, on. Despite its success, it remains the only standard studio album exclusively credited to the Buena Vista Social Club. Buena Vista Social Club was recorded in parallel with by the, a similar project also promoted by World Circuit executive Nick Gold and featuring largely the same lineup. In contrast to A toda Cuba le gusta, which was conceived as a revival of the, Buena Vista Social Club was meant to bring back the traditional and, a mellower take on the Cuban son and, as well as the. A critical and commercial success, the album's release was followed by a short concert tour in and 's in 1998.
Footage from these dates, together with the recording sessions in Havana, were shown on the documentary by, released in 1999. Contents. Background In 1996, American guitarist Ry Cooder had been invited to Havana by British producer Nick Gold of to record a session where two African musicians from were to collaborate with Cuban musicians.
On Cooder's arrival (via to avoid the ongoing ), it transpired that the musicians from Africa had not received their visas and were unable to travel to Havana. Cooder and Gold changed their plans and decided to record an album of Cuban music with local musicians. Already on board the African collaboration project were Cuban musicians including bassist, guitarist and musical director, who had himself been organizing a similar project for the. A search for additional musicians led the team to singer, pianist and octogenarian singer, who all agreed to record for the project. Within three days of the project's birth, Cooder, Gold and de Marcos had organized a large group of performers and arranged for recording sessions to commence at Havana's Studios, formerly owned by records, where the equipment and atmosphere had remained unchanged since the 1950s.
Communication between the Spanish and English speakers at the studio was conducted via an interpreter, although Cooder reflected that 'musicians understand each other through means other than speaking'. Recording The album was recorded in just six days and contained fourteen tracks; opening with 'Chan Chan' written by Compay Segundo, a four-chord son (Dm, F, Gm, A7) that was to become what Cooder described as 'the Buena Vista's calling card'; and ending with a rendition of 'La bayamesa', a traditional Cuban patriotic song (not to be confused with the Cuban national anthem of the same name). The sessions also produced material for the subsequent release, which showcased the work of the. Among the songs left off the album was the classic bolero-son ', which was deemed too popular for inclusion, and Compay Segundo's 'Macusa'. Both songs were later released on the compilation.