» » Salomé De Bahia - Brasil

Salomé De Bahia - Brasil album flac


Performer: Salomé De Bahia
Genre: Electronic / Latin
Title: Brasil
Country: Portugal
Released: 2005
Style: House
FLAC version ZIP size: 1503 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1522 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1223 mb
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 899
Other Formats: AC3 AIFF AAC MOD DMF XM MMF

Profile: Brazilian vocalist, living in Paris, France. Her musical career started in 1958. She met Parisian DJ and producer Bob Sinclar in 1997 in Paris jazz café Chez Felix. Salome, Salomé Da Bahia, Salome De Bahia, Salome De Dahia, Salome Di Bahia, Salome' De Bahia, SD. .Marketplace 2,694 For Sale. Yellow Productions, EastWest.

Album by Salomé De Bahia.

Salomé de Bahia is a Brazilian vocalist, living in Paris, France. De Bahia musical career started in 1958. She met Parisian DJ and producer Bob Sinclar in 1997 in Paris jazz caffe Chez Felix. De Bahia has gained wider popularity in 1998 when she started to cooperate with Bob Sinclar and they released the compilation Sun Sun on Sony records. She also adopted songs from Stevie Wonder's "Another Star", listed as "Outro Lugar", and Barry Manilow's "Copacabana"

Salomé De Bahia's second album is another tropicalia explosion. It's carnivale in just under an hour. There's plenty of finger-snapping moments on the immensely catchy "Pais Tropical" and the chorus on "Festa Para Um Rei Negro" will almost have you singing along. The famous "Mas Que Nada" gets a nice downtempo rub here, and the stripped-down (by comparison) "Brigette Bardot" lingers long after the the horns have quieted  . Salome de Bahia is a great singer and Bob Sinclar a great producer.

Salome de Bahia - Brasil CD Taj Mahal. sub sonik requiem elevation.

But to call Salome de Bahia a diva is to sell short a woman who’s voice, joy, and passion radiate so much more. Sure to be a hit at any summer party, bring it like a caipirinha: pop in a little Salomé in your player and take ‘em to Brasil! Source : Last. This and fourteen other songs make up Brasil, the sunny, celebratory North American (Yellow Productions Recordings/Tommy Boy Entertainent) debut album by Salomé de Bahia. Brasil is a cachaza-kissed carnival of bossa nova, samba, salsa, mambo and contemporary club music.

Seamlessly joined together with spoken word interludes and masterfully produced by Parisian hipster Bob Sinclair, the album incorporates a wide range of Brazilian flavors with a true disco attitude. This is dance music, and Brazil through the eyes of France, but it's organic if not authentic and electronica doesn't even enter the picture. Salomé herself is a brassy version of early Grace Jones with just a touch of Josephine Baker but hardly a hint of diva.

Tracklist Hide Credits

1 Taj Mahal 4:47
2 País Tropical 3:11
3 Festa Para Um Rei Negro 3:54
4 Mas Que Nada 3:52
5 Lança Perfume 4:14
6 Fio Maravilha 3:37
7 Copacabana 3:54
8 Cada Vez 4:19
9 Brigitte Bardot 3:23
10 Sambala 2:56
11 Sambala 3:27
12 Mambo Bacan 3:42
13 Você Abusou
Featuring – Michel Fugain
3:47
14 Bossa Rio 3:12
15 Outro Lugar 5:17

Credits

  • Arranged By – Fino Gomez
  • Producer – Bob Sinclar

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
11.80.8743 Salomé De Bahia Brasil ‎(CD, Album, Dig) Vidisco 11.80.8743 Portugal 2008
8910622 Salomé De Bahia Brasil ‎(CD, Album) More Music And Media 8910622 2006
ПРЗ СD51552 Salomé De Bahia Brasil ‎(CD, Album) World Club Music ПРЗ СD51552 Russia 2005
YP CD 205 Salomé De Bahia Brasil ‎(CD, Album) Yellow Productions YP CD 205 France 2005

Taur
Why go to Brazil when you can bring BRASIL to you? Salomé De Bahia's second album is another tropicalia explosion. It's carnivale in just under an hour. There's plenty of finger-snapping moments on the immensely catchy "Pais Tropical" and the chorus on "Festa Para Um Rei Negro" will almost have you singing along. The famous "Mas Que Nada" gets a nice downtempo rub here, and the stripped-down (by comparison) "Brigette Bardot" lingers long after the the horns have quieted. A bit of cheeky charm creeps into "Mambo Bacan," and Michel Fugain lends his mellifluous voice to "Voce Abusou" as a counterpoint to de Bahia's powerhouse performances. But, in my eyes, the reclaiming of Barry Manilow's "Copacabana" is the album's high point. If Manilow was only toying with tropicalia, then Salome de Bahia serves it hot, fruit hat and all.