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VA - Senegal 70: Sonic Gems & Previously Unreleased Recordings from the 70s (2015)

5-12-2015, 12:13
Music | World | FLAC / APE


Artist:
Title: Senegal 70: Sonic Gems & Previously Unreleased Recordings from the 70s
Year Of Release: 2015
Label: Analog Africa
Genre: World
Quality: 320 / FLAC
Total Time: 68:41
Total Size: 160 / 430 MB
WebSite:

Tracklist:

1. Mariama
2. Africa
3. Thiely
4. Bour Sine
5. Viva Marvillas
6. Massani Cisse
7. El Carretero
8. Kiko Medina
9. Kokorico
10. Ndiourel
11. Ma Penda
12. Sanga Te

The brand new release by the Analog Africa Label... Senegal 70 4 years in the making,in partnership with Teranga beat the current leading label for Senegalese music, Analog Africa proudly offer an insight into the musical adventures that were taking place in the major Senegalese cities during the 60s and 70s. This compilation, reflects the unique fusions of Funk, Mbalax, Cuban Son and Mandigue guitar sounds that transformed Dakar into West Africa´s most vibrant city. It all started in 2009 when Adamantios Kafetzis travelled from Greece to Senegal with a brand new tape machine that he used to digitise the musical treasures he had discovered in the city of Thiés. These treasures took the form of reel tapes, and had been recorded by sound engineer Moussa Diallo, who had spent the previous four decades immortalising, onto magnetic tape, the bands that would perform in his club, the legendary Sangomar. 300 Senegalese songs that nobody had ever heard before were discovered - five of them were selected for this compilation. Thanks to its history of outside influences, Senegal - the western point of Africa - had become a musical melting pot. Cuban and American sailors had brought Son Montuno from Cuba, Jazz from New Orleans and American soul tunes: sounds that were swiftly embraced and adopted by urban dance bands and intuitively merged with local music styles. One band in particular excelled at this fusion. 1960 marks the formation of Star Band de Dakar, a milestone that left an indelible imprint on Dakar's musical landscape. Indeed, the whole country was soon grooving to their intoxicating mixture of Afro Cuban rhythms and Wolof-language lyrics. The 1970s brought a new generation of stellar bands; Le Sahel, Orchestre Laye Thiam, Number One de Dakar, Orchestra Baobab, Dieuf Dieul de Thies and Xalam1 who fused traditional Senegalese percussion instruments such Sabra, Tama and Bougarabou with organs and keyboards, giving birth to new hybrids. Merging the folkloric and the experimental, these sounds, embraced by the youth, took centre stage and gave the previously dominant Cuban music a run for its money.





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studio814   User offline   5 December 2015 12:31


Thank You Alot. 3 9

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studio814   User offline   5 December 2015 12:33


Thank You Alot. 3 9

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