Continue assim, querido e encantador Edu! Muchas Gracias Senior! Mais uma vez, obrigada! Porque o bem demora, e demais. E demora muito, mas sempre vence o mal", jornalista Jorge Kajuru. Commenter N'oublie pas que les propos injurieux, racistes, etc. Sou um homem sincero, de onde cresce a erva, e antes de morrer quero tomar meu bom mate! Guajira Guantanamera! Edu por Edu edumontesanti web. Cante, cante, companheiro! Quanto ao ponto de chegada, depende de cada um" Luigi Bellodi. Aponta Giraud: ' Capitalismo Travestido de Papai Noel. Edu Montesanti. A Era do Capital Improdutivo.
Rumo a uma Guerra Santa? Fernando Pessoa - Poesias. O Poder da TV. Trecho do Livro:. Grupo Amigo Bicho. Somos Todos Santa Maria!! When the lights illuminated the stage once again, Winter, a soprano saxophonist who combines African, Russian and Asian music with American jazz, and de Mello, a Grammy-nominated composer and percussionist who was born and raised in the Brazilian Amazon, appeared on stage.
The three performers also achieved a balance among their starkly differing instruments. Winter added a modern jazz sound, remaining steady and strong in his playing. On occasion, he would slide his hand across the wood, creating an elongated sound. By tapping the opening mouth of the vase, de Mello created the sound of water.
He decided to dedicate this song to a Brazilian composer by the name of Alfredo Vianna, nicknamed Pixinguinha. A musical experience which utilized a combination of genres and placed emphasis on more primitive sounds, Journey to the Amazon allowed its audience to sit back and imagine themselves in a world so very different from metropolitan Atlanta.
Review: Ever since the forays of American musicians into Rio de Janeiro and environs in the early s, Brazilian music has exercised a profound influence on the jazz tradition. When I asked the late flutist Herbie Mann, one of the of the earliest of these visitors, which of the many genres he explored during his career had produced the most satisfying music, his response was "Well, if I had to choose one it would be Brazil. While probably not a household name among jazzreview. Listening to this recording one might label it as bossa nova, and it does have the feeling of that best known of Brazilian genres, its easy melodic flow, its harmonic and rhythmic subtleties.
That being said, many listeners might take these compositions--all of them Thiago originals--to be by Jobim or Bonfa, and indeed, many of them can stand comparison with the work of these other Brazilian masters. In fact, this recording is very much about the compositions. This is not your average, head-plus-solos jazz date.
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There is room for improvisation, but as Thiago told me, he wanted to create something melodic and romantic. With this in mind, the performers take care to respect the melody throughout. Among them, the primary voice belongs to clarinetist Dexter Payne. Having met Thiago during a visit to Brazil, Payne became a close friend of the composer, whom he refers to as his "big brother. While the full range of woodwinds are found in Brazilian music, the clarinet is not the one most associated with it by American listeners. Yet in Payne's hands it works perfectly, and his sensitivity to the composer's esthetic is essential to the success of the project, helping to create something between American jazz and Brazilian popular music.
Equally essential is the piano work, shared between three performers, and the unique approach to what he calls "organic" percussion taken by Thiago.
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This refers both to the material from which he constructs his own instruments, and the equally unique approach he takes to rhythm and coloration that allows him to contribute to the rubato sections as well as to the passages of structured meter. For a brief moment, during Interlude Thiago steps up and reveals the underlying rhythmic concept which is also the sub-title to this CD. According to the notes, "Disk Tum Derrei is an imitation Thiago performs, vocally, of the Brazilian surdo sound, as played by Escolas de Samba in Brazil.
It is part of a large discography which can be explored at thiago-amazon. Soccer and music--the essence of Brazil! Having recently celebrated his 76th birthday it is time Thiago de Mello became an overnight success! Tracks: 1. A Hug for Noel Rosa 2. Different Options 3. Fireplace 4. Chegada 5. Interlude Disk-tum- derrei 6. Everything Has Its Time 7. Desengano 8. Missing Home 9. Waiting No More Chorando E Sambando Brazilian musician Gaudencio Thiago de Mello, who is now 76, has not only been prolific as a recording artist—the veteran composer and master of organic percussion has also been enjoyably diverse.
A variety of albums can be found in his ever-growing catalogue, and de Mello's versatility is illustrated by the simultaneous release of three excellent—and very different—CDs that he was a part of: Sounds of Brazil, A Flame in the Dark and Sharp Edges.
The Quintet of the Americas artistic director Barbara Oldham on French horn, Sato Moughalian on flute, Matt Sullivan on oboe, Edward Gilmore on clarinet, and Laura Koepke on bassoon has a long history of embracing different types of Latin American music—including Brazilian music—and the group clearly enjoys a strong rapport with de Mello as well as with acoustic pianist Blair McMillen on Sounds of Brazil which was produced by Oldham and was recorded live at Brooklyn College's Levenson Recital Hall in January Combining elements of classical, Brazilian music and jazz, Sounds of Brazil shouldn't be regarded as strictly classical, strictly Brazilian or strictly jazz but rather, as an enriching and risk-taking blend of the three.
And some of the credit for the album's creative success must go to the skillful arrangers, who include Oldham, Stephen Quint and Marco Granados. De Mello and Wolff have enjoyed a close working relationship, and his contributions to Sounds of Brazil are valuable. Ranging from de Mello's own compositions to tasteful arrangements of gems by major Brazilian composers like Pixinguinha "As Proesas de Nolasco" and Ernesto Nazareth "Apanhei-te Cavaquinho," "Brajeiro" and "Escorregando" , Sounds of Brazil makes one hope that there will be many more collaborations between de Mello and the Quintet of the Americas in the future.
A Flame in the Dark is a highly contemplative effort that often favors delicacy, restraint and tenderness; nonetheless, de Mello and the soloists who include cellist Gustavo Tavares and pianist Richard Kimball have no problem getting their points across emotionally. Tavares, the album's special guest, is prominently featured—and his expressive solos are a major asset for de Mello on hauntingly pretty, classical-influenced pieces such as "Canto da Paz," "Floresta Encantada" which de Mello dedicates to his daughter Ayla , "Lullaby for a Grandchild" and "Coming Sweetly Home.
In addition to playing his organic percussion on four of the tracks, de Mello contributes acoustic piano to the lovely "Lullaby for Darius" and acoustic guitar to the thoughtful "An Untamed Heart. Of the three releases, Sharp Edges which was recorded mostly in is the album that has the strongest jazz appeal. Sharp Edges, which was produced by de Mello and co-produced by Rio de Janeiro's well known Arnaldo DeSouteiro, often swings joyously, although the material is consistently melodic and accessible—and de Mello is joined by an impressive cast of Brazilian and American players that includes, among others, trumpeter Claudio Roditi, trombonist Jay Ashby, alto saxophonist Mark Kirk, pianists Cliff Korman and Haroldo Mauro, Jr.
The musicians vary from one track to the next, but the album is impressively consistent—and excellence prevails on songs that range from the optimistic "Winning Streak" and the good-natured samba "Mellow Dee" to the reflective "O Canto da Yara" and the Thelonious Monk-like "Kimbolian Dawn. From the exuberant to the tender, Sharp Edges is a fine addition to de Mello's catalogue. Some musicians slow down and put out fewer albums when they grow older, but lucky for us, de Mello is not one of them.
He maintains a busy schedule at 76, and all three of these memorable albums demonstrate that when it comes to music, de Mello still has a lot to say. Eventually we have to come to terms with the fact that some people on the face of the earth are like Thiago de Mello. They are so amazingly creative, sensitive, and elegant in their art that they seem to belong in a different cosmos.
Their verve knows no national boundaries, no time limits, no stylistic schools, and no labels at all, except that one which we may vaguely understand but certainly adore: beauty—sheer, moving, and exquisitely scintillating beauty. So, when Thiago de Mello's new release reached my mailbox, I was both eager and curious to take a listen to his material. I knew there would be layers and layers of plain musical pleasure and aesthetic contemplation of the unknown. I was likewise assured, though, of the upcoming awe-inspiring discoveries that traveled with every work recorded by this Brazilian with a galactic soul.
In A Flame in the Dark—An Untamed Heart, Thiago de Mello's brilliant soul honors many lives whose trajectories on this planet have shared a plethora of meaningful gains and losses. In particular, the Amazonian composer pays tribute to the untamed heart of a fellow Brazilian, Sergio Vieira de Mello, who bravely died in a cowardly bombing attack against the United Nations peace mission in Iraq. For a moment, let us consider the stingy, contradictory elements of my previous sentence. Then, let us consider the human heart in its power to create and to destroy all that exists, including and most gravely ourselves, humans.
On this new disc, Thiago de Mello has once again gathered a pool of distinguished musicians and friends to play with him their bass, cello, clarinet, drums, or piano. Here, Thiago de Mello's compositions from different phases in his life mingle in their moods while gently swaying from the ballad to the lullaby, or from a short and endearing overture representing family bereavement, to a jazzy ode evoking a Canadian forest in autumn splendor. In sum, the feeling I'm left with when I listen to A Flame in the Dark is that this disc lures me to be a poet though I'm not one.
I feel like writing lyrics that might possibly catch and translate to myself the sense of elation that I undergo upon listening to rare sounds as blissfully transcendental as Thiago de Mello's harmonies.
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Published at amazon. Isbin, hailed as "the pre-eminent guitarist of our time", with a litany of national and international awards, a record of appearances with over orchestras and over 25 recordings, thrilled the audience with her finesse, mastery and emotional articulation throughout the evening. A Brazilian Amazon native from the Indian Maue tribe, he provided the perfect accompaniment for Isbin. Many of the works were by composers of Brazilian origin, or from countries adjacent to the Amazon.
The evening began with "Spanish Dance, No. What was evident from the onset was the delicate and very sensitive touch and sound emanating from Isbin's guitar. Every note was precise and cleanly articulated.
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The ebb and flow of her dynamic control was what made each piece brilliant. To complete the first half of her performance, the auditorium was darkened. Gradually, the night sounds of the Amazon could be heard and as light slowly emerged, songs of birds and other wildlife became more evident. It became a multi-sensory experience that paved the way for Thiago de Mello's partnering with Isbin in four remarkable renditions by guitar with percussion accompaniment. Thiago de Mello had several unusual organic percussion instruments a tortoise shell, beans in a tube and dried seeds in their pods , but his primary instruments were two wooden boxes and a cow bell.
His fingers and hands tapped and brushed in perfect sequence, style and texture with the guitar. Continuamente me estranho. Nunca me vi nem achei. I always feel like a stranger.
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From being so much, I have only soul. A man who has soul has no calm. A man who sees is just what he sees. A man who feels is not who he is. Attentive to what I am and see, I become them and stop being I. Each of my dreams and each desire Belongs to whoever had it, not me.
I am my own landscape, I watch myself journey - Various, mobile, and alone. Not knowing what will come And forgetting what has passed, I note in the margin of my reading What I thought I felt. Mensagem, ed. Fernando Cabral Martins, Poesia , eds. Silva, Freitas and Dine, Poesia, Alberto Caeiro, eds. Fernando Cabral Martins and Richard Zenith.