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Bari

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (143 ratings)
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Bari album cover
01
Intro
0:41
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02
Tiempo De Soleá
3:06
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03
Ventilador Rumba-80
3:20
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04
Naita
3:46
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05
Quien Engaña No Gana
3:20
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06
Zambra
6:46
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07
Ley De Gravedad
3:49
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08
Memorias Perdidas
3:22
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09
Tanguillos De María
3:28
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10
Buleria Del Ay
3:28
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11
Calé Barí
5:17
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12
Accion Reaccion Repercusion
3:26
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13
Rememorix
8:59
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 13   Total Length: 52:48

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Write a Review 6 Member Reviews

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spanish 00's music masterpiece

janjuan

This is a music record masterpiece of the 00's. Probably one the best music fussion records in many, many years.

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Hip Hop Flamenquillo

edoot

Eyes of the Witch. Brujo is a gypsy word so it is hard to translate the atmos of the word but its hot, anyhow. definitely not "wizard eyes" I saw this band in Seville, the heart of the Andalucian flamenco region. Loved it, loved hanging with them. Aqui hay un poquillo de hip hop flamenquillo!

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Good Flamenco Fusion - listen to Chambao too!

slav

Good flamenco/electronica mix, some of it is a bit to 'rap' like for me, but definitely worth a listen. For a really good flamenco fusion/chill listen to Chambao - they're amazing, similar style. Sadly, though at the time of writing this no Chambao is available on eMusic. Check their website at http://chambao.es/

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Gorgeous

Zeronizer

Blend classic latin sounds with modernized sounds in a perfect mix. I must have in you collection

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Modern, yet Traditional

dana8192

I love this album. The music is so rooted in tradition and yet it is so modern. Rich and textured, beautifully engineered. Incredible guitar work. I especially like they way this album achieves an up-to-date sound without going going overboard into techno, dance, hip-hop, etc. It rubs edges with all those styles, just enough, without losing itself.

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Hot Flamenco!

AndyB

I heard a track from this album on the Live365 radio station "Kicking Death in the Ass" and promptly downloaded this album. Its got the strutting sensuality and passion I expect from Flamenco, yet it sounds modern and up-to-date--not like some Flamenco show put on for the touristas. Seriously hot!

They Say All Music Guide

Blame our postmodern fascination with sampling, or the hubris of generations who have grown up more familiar with copies than with the originals, but at this point we’ve pretty near wrung all meaning out of the word fusion. And when it comes to describing the kinds of exciting developments in world music exemplified by nuevo flamenco artists Ojos de Brujo, perhaps a new metaphor is necessary. Something more organic, even geological. Yes, that’s it: When listening to Barí, the Barcelona-based group’s second release, the image that fits is not that of hip-hop, funk, rap, or rumba newly melded with traditional flamenco music, but of rock layers that an ancient and moving river lays bare. The oldest strata date for the migration from India of the Roma people, called Gypsies in Spain, mixed with North African Moors. Layered upon their oral culture, their folk songs and sinuous dancing, a bluesy lament about the hard life of the fulag mengu — the Arabic phrase for “fugitive peasant” and likely origin of the word “flamenco” — after Ferdinand and Isabela made Christianity the law of the land. Next, the rural accents of those who hid in the southern hills of Andalusia, and the Afro-Caribbean rhythms learned by those who fled to the colonies. Some of these rhythms were carried back to Ojos de Brujo vocalist Marina Abad and drummer Xavi Turull by Cuban musicians they’ve played with along the way, while others already existed in the elemental flamenco grooves, the rumbas and tanguillos and bulerías, laid down by guitarist Ramon Giménez. On top is a contemporary urban landscape of stray bullets and bill collectors, precisely rendered by Abad’s socially conscious staccato rapping. If all of this seems like a bit of a stretch, note the traditional handclapping that punctuates the opening guitar riff, and its relation to the percussively rapped syllables that chatter like water over rocks at the album’s close. Listen to the eroded consonants of “Naita” (“Nothing”), to the fossil of a flamenco lyric with which it begins, and how seamlessly it progresses to an outcropping of hip-hop near its finale. Consider that the classic songs of Gypsy legend el Camarón set to rumba and offered as consolation to modern-day fulag mengu as “Ventilaor Rumba 80″ invites them to dance to ancient rhythms. Or that today’s dangerous streets can necessitate the ancient Moorish melodies and sorrowful mode of “Tiempo de Soleá,” while an email from a fetchingly green-eyed boy inspires the invention of the funk-fueled “Bulería del Ay!” You just can’t pull the elements or eras apart. All of this is music is firmly grounded in flamenco, with fusion occurring not just at a superficial level, but deep below its surface, as its oldest and most enduring process. Listeners who are as interested in where flamenco has been as they are in where it is going will love exploring the sonorous depths of Ojos de Brujo’s Barí. – Jenny Gage

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