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i fell in love with cesaria evora during my years of graduate studies in detroit. perhaps it was the general romantic-dismal mood of most midwestern cities (detroit falling more towards dismal than romantic) that brought me to appreciate the sweet melancholy sound of her voice. a woman who travelled to paris from cabo verde, a little island off the coast of west africa, subsequently winning the hearts of the french and soon the hearts of a lot of people throughout the an epoch of the 'gorgeous pre-pubescent nymphette singer/songwriters' its unbelievable to hear from an artist whose voice transcends the superficial boundaries of media-hype. an elder three-hundered pound dark-skinned island woman who i once only recognized as 'the barefoot diva'
MAR AZUL by CESARIA EVORA is just a attractive cd that I havent stopped listening to since I bought it a few weeks ago. I have 5 of her cd's and I like nothing better to do than just lie back and relax and listen to her music. When I hear her voice and the music, I few that I am being trasported to a various land far from where I presently am. I have to say, it is her voice that truly stands out on her albums. Some have compared her toBillie Holiday, and I think that might be a fair comparison. I can't think of any weak spots on this album, each songs is just so great. This is a must have for any serious melody fan. I also recommend CAFE ATLANTICO and CABO VERDE to add to your collection. I dont think that you will be disappointed.
As someone who lovingly possesses all of Cesaria Evora's albums, I am tempted to call "Mar Azul" her best. It's certainly the best introduction to a unbelievable artist, a real globe treasure. "Miss Perfumado" is a close second, and "Cabo Verde" is superb. But for seductive dreaminess it's "Mar Azul" all the way.
I suppose when one with men of action, one just expect action. "As the American Civil Battle ended, another battle was just beginning. The Mexican people were struggling to rid themselves of their foreign Emperor--Maximilian. Into this war rode a handful of Americans--ex soldiers, adventurers, criminals--all bent on gain. They drifted South in little groups-- AND SOME CAME ALONE" Gary Cooper and Burt Lancaster head the cast as two polar opposite American adventurers who obtain involved with Maximilian's royal house and Juarez's revolutionaries in 1860s Mexico. Cooper plays Benjamin Trane, basically a amazing man, tho one tainted by much cynicism, and Lancaster plays Joe Erin, gunman and an untrustworthy crook. Vera Cruz was the first release in SuperScope (beautifully shot by Ernest Laszlo on zone in Mexico) and with director Robert Aldrich at the helm, the movie brilliantly captures the violence and danger that was brought about during Mexico's revolutionary period. Adapted by Roland Kibbee and James R. Webb from a Borden Chase story, Vera Cruz very much feels like (is) a precursor to Peckinpah's The Wild Bunch and Sergio Leone's Spaghetti Westerns of the 60s. With its blend of comedy and outright action, the movie is essentially a buddy buddy Western with a cynical amoral kicker. It's a blend that may not be to everyone's tastes, but with Lancaster (grinning for all he is worth) and Cooper (laconic supreme) in the leads the movie rises above its oddity status. The professionalism on show, both from the obvious huge stature of its stars and Aldrich's astute choreography of the action sequences, ensures this is a polished piece. There's much machismo of course, one only has to see that Charles Bronson, Ernest Borgnine and Jack Elam are in the help gallery of thugs to know this fact, but it should be noted that the picture is interested in showing a fair reflection of the Mexican conflict. The Mexican government of the time were outraged at the film, but on reflection now it's evident the movie doesn't take sides. That to my mind has to be applauded. Some issues exist, notably some of the dialogue is a touch too corn based now. While as the main female character, Denise Darcel is out of her depth. One could think that she is maybe swamped by all the testosterone around her, but when you message that Sara Montiel is coping fine in a secondary role, it shows Darcel to be limited. Vera Cruz held its own on release, neither busting the box office nor sinking without a trace. It would take over ten years before the real value of the movie would begin to be noticed. With that, it now shows to be very influential within the genre. Explosive, necessary and darn amazing fun, that's a mixture you just can't ignore. 8/10
This Yolacamba group melody is rich in the Latin American style intsrumental roots of the marimba and the mixing with electronic instruments. It is a like taking a musical journey into this country. This group has created some compositions with melodies that play like a film sound track in your head.
Celia Cruz is always outstanding, but this CD is super outstanding. Even if you don't dance, this melody will obtain you up and create you dance. All the songs have a powerful dance beat. My only criticism is that it only has 10 songs. I [email protected]#$%! had 20 at least.
Arturo Toscanini, renowned conductor of the Fresh York Philharmonic Orchestra during the 1940's, once told the opera soprano Marian Anderson, "A voice like yours comes but once in a century!" The very same could be said of Celia Cruz, "La Reina de Salsa". It was not just her ability that has placed her within the pantheon of immortals such as Enrico Caruso and Edith Piaf, but her greatness of spirit, which left its tag on everything she did.I only discovered her at her death; the coverage of her passing on English and Spanish-language tv networks included file footage of her performing and being interviewed. Even to such a clod as I (and with only a moron's understanding of Spanish), her vivacity and charm were instantly apparent. I can only compare it to an electric current. Intrigued, I first purchased the album "Havana Days", created up of melody she recorded in the 1950's; then this album, "Hits Mix". One of the amazing charms of her work was her willingness to experiment with changing the form of her melody while preserving the content. That is to say, she was willing to alter her melody for a fresh generation of fans while maintaining its essence throughout. From her earliest works to her last, nothing vital is ever lost while it is being continuously renewed. This is certainly on display in this album where her songs are recast as dance numbers and contain some modern electronic flourishes. While purists may shudder, all I can say is that she succeeds brilliantly at something I would have judged impossible had I not heard it for myself.Centuries from now, if humanity is not destroyed by natural or human-induced catastrophe, I would like to think that--if they remain human at all--some will hear these songs and feel the same strange and awesome exhilaration they bring to me. If you have never heard her music, select an album of hers and it-not tomorrow, but today. If you are a native speaker of Spanish--whether from California, Texas, Fresh York, Spain, or anywhere else--you cannot consider youself civilized until you have sampled the melody of one of the greatest singers in your mother tongue. A fresh and unbelievable pleasure awaits you all!