The Rough Guide To Gypsy Music (Second Edition) + bonus CD by Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project [2CD]

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Audio, 2010-04, ocena: wykonanie * * * *, nagranie * * * *
Składanka ma na celu pokazanie pełni bogactwa podstylów muzyki uprawianej przez Cyganów od Nowego Jorku po indyjski Rajastan. Romowie wyrażają swą duszę poprzez pienie skrzypiec, zawodzenie gitar, po pełną obfitość brzmień dużych orkiestr blaszanych. Choć zawsze zachowują przynależne im charakterystyczne cechy, chętnie wplatają motywy zapożyczone z innych gatunków. Drugi bonusowy kompakt zawiera popisy kwintetu Beli Lakatosa z rzewnymi partiami wokalnymi, którym skocznie wtórują roztańczone gitara i mandolina.
autor: Cezary Gumiński

Editor's info:
This Rough Guide celebrates the freedom of Gypsy nomadic life. Balkan brass, gypsy swing, flamenco and Romanian remix signpost the long road from past persecution to world recognition.
Artists include: Fanfare Ciocărlia Feat. Kaloome, Mostar Sevdah Reunion & Šaban, Boban Markovic Orkestar Feat. Marko Markovic, Slavic Soul Party, !Dela Dap, Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project, Stochelo Rosenberg, Terne Čhave, Acquaragia Drom, Toni Gatlif, Son De La Frontera, Taraf De Haiduks, Fanfare Ciocărlia Feat. Ljiljana Butler and Musafir
Featuring a bonus source CD by Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project

Celebrate the Freedom Of Nomadic Life
The legendary Taraf De Haiduks are Hungary's most beloved and best-known group of Roma lautari ('minstrels'). 'Waltz From Masquerade' is taken from their latest albumMaškaradă, which interprets the 19th and 20th Century European classical repertoire of Bartók, de Falla, Albéniz and Khachaturian, who were influenced by Gypsy folkloric music. Formed in 1993 in Mostar, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Mostar Sevdah Reunion are united by a passion for sevdah, a sort of Balkan blues with Ottoman roots. In 2006 they devoted an entire album to the late Serbian genius of song Šaban Bajramovic and on 'Guglo Kafava' he collaborates with the group for a menacingly mournful number.
A lot of Balkan Gypsy brass music is extremely funky and Boban Markovic's orkestar (brass ensemble) is one of the best at keeping the beats up front and swinging. 'Voz' ('Train') puffs along at a breathtakingly syncopated pace, making unbeatable wedding music that is at once ancient and contemporary. The Romanian Gypsy brass orchestra Fanfare Ciocărlia are on the front lines of Balkan Gypsy music and 'Que Dolor' ('How It Hurts') is a fiery hybrid of rumba flamenco and brass funk. Fanfare Ciocărlia also appear with the husky bass-voiced chanteuse Ljiljana Petrovic on 'Ma Rov'. The enchanting rural, traditional music of Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project tells the contemporary tale of young Hungarian Gypsies and can be more fully explored on the bonus source CD. 'Del O Brishind...' ('It's Raining...') laments a world that is cruel to the Romanies who only want a 'good world with no worries'.
Slavic Soul Party are a Brooklyn-based band who combine the wild and soulful melodies of the Balkans with fiery Gypsy brass, downhome American funk, Mexican polkas and mariachi, and a touch of klezmer. Here, they perform 'Ya-Ya', a famous tune from the 1960s. A Gypsy jazz guitarist from the Netherlands who plays in the Manouche style of famed guitarist Django Reinhardt, Stochelo Rosenberg covers Stevie Wonder's 1970s funk anthem 'I Wish'. When French film director Tony Gatlif made the movie Transylvaniain 2006, he teamed up with more than eighty Romany musicians (including the gifted Hungarian vocalist Beata Palya, heard here on the haunting 'Promesse') and composer Delphine Mantoulet. The film score won the Georges Delerue Prize at the Flanders International Film Festival.
This collection of contemporary recordings serves as a guide on a journey of discovery into the fascinating and unique story of the Roma people.

Bonus Source Album by Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project
Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project tells the story of Hungarian Gypsy youth, with poignant tales of lost love, hardship and reflections on the life of an outcast people. Known as 'Ternipe' (meaning'youth') at home, the group - which is predominantly vocal, with percussion from sticks, foot-stomping and a metal can, and an acoustic guitar and mandolin - was formed with the aim of ensuring the survival of Gypsy folk music and to launch the next generation of Hungarian Gypsy music.



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The Rough Guide To Gypsy Music (Second Edition) + bonus CD by Bela Lakatos & The Gypsy Youth Project [2CD]
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