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Savina Yannatou & Primavera En Salonico - Sumiglia (2005)

22-05-2015, 12:01
Jazz | World | FLAC / APE



Savina Yannatou & Primavera En Salonico - Sumiglia (2005)


Artist: Savina Yannatou & Primavera En Salonico
Title Of Album: Sumiglia
Year Of Release: March 1, 2005
Label: ECM
Genre: World Fusion, Ethnic Jazz
Quality: FLAC (tracks+.cue)
Bitrate: Lossless
Total Time: 00:53:24
Total Size: 353 mb
WebSite: amazon

Tracklist:

01. Evga mana mou (03:57)
Greek Traditional Wedding Song
02. Muineira (04:21)
Galician Traditional (Spain)
03. Yanno Yannovitse (04:49)
Bulgarian Traditional From North Greece
04. Porondos viz partjan (04:13)
Hungarian Traditional From Moldova
05. Sedi Yanna (02:35)
Bulgarian Traditional
06. Orrio tto fengo (04:32)
Traditional From South Italy, In Greek Idiom
07. Ta chervona ta kalinonka (02:58)
Ukrainian Traditional
08. Terra ca nun senti (03:39)
Sicilian Traditional
09. Sumiglia (03:54)
C.C. Acquaviva*, M. Acquaviva
10. Sta kala lu serenu (02:46)
South Italian Traditional
11. Ganchum em yar ari (03:12)
Armenian Traditional
12. Tulbah (03:16)
Palestinian Traditional Wedding Song
13. Smarte moj (03:42)
Albanian Traditional Song
14. Ela ipne ke pare to (05:30)
Greek Traditional Lullaby

Amazon.com
By merit of its geographic locale, Athens is still a crossroads even if its cultural significance is, for the most part, long past. Thus it should come as no surprise that Greek singer Savina Yannatou would take an interest in different folk music styles. Here on her second ECM album, the traditional music of her homeland, Corsica, Eastern Europe, Palestine, and other places is presented with an almost classical music's sense of drama, purpose and precision. Yet Yannatou, who did study Baroque and Renaissance performance, takes her richly expressive voice and voyages through open-ended interpretations of the folk musics created by the versatile Primavera En Salonic, which uses both Western and Eastern traditional instruments. She sings in the appropriate language to the accompaniment, but the lyrical translations are telling – thematically speaking, she’s drawn to material sung by women, literally creating her own version of sisterhood that is equally arresting to the music. Wholly modern and urbane, yet traditional and folksy, Yannatou has found a rare and special balance. ~ Tad Hendrickson





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