Window to the Andes (Music of the Andes). Pachakuti: The Overturning of Space-Time (Music of the Andes). Land of the Incas (Music of the Andes). The Double-Headed Serpent (Music of the Andes). Ancient Sun (Music of the Andes). Temple of the Sun (Music of the Andes). Eddy Navia, Pachamama & Sukay. Music from the Andes. Alirina - Live and In Concert.
Прослушать Скачать 02:53. Прослушать Скачать 03:32. Прослушать Скачать 02:52. The Sound of the Andes Vo. - 09 - Maldito licor. Прослушать Скачать 05:01. Прослушать Скачать 03:20. Machu Picchu of the Andes. Прослушать Скачать 03:05. Прослушать Скачать 03:28. Music from the Andean. CAMINO DE LAMMAS (Andes sound). Magic power - 03 - Sikus sound. Прослушать Скачать 03:02. Inca Dreams (album The Magic Tunes of the Andes, 2001). The Sound of the Silence (.Прослушать Скачать 02:59.
Sukay performs Music of the Andes. They have had three major group formations. The first, under the musical direction of Edmond Badoux (now of Chaskinakuy), featured his then wife, Quentin, as well as Javier Canelas and Gonzalo Vargas (who would go on as a founding member of Inkuyo). This group formation focused on more contemporary mestizo music from the Andes, and released four albums on Flying Fish records, all recorded in San Francisco, CA - They were "Socavon" in 1985, "Tutayay" in 1986, "Mama Luna" in 1987, and "Huayrasan" in 1988. The group occasionally featured other musicians, such as Mario Lino Perez, who was a guest artist on "Tutayay". Carlos Crespo contributed most of the group's original compositions during this period.
Sukay is an Andean folk music band. Sukay was founded in 1978 by quena player Quentin Howard, and is the bands only remaining original member. Renowned Bolivian composer and charango player Eddy Navia, and Argentine guitarist Enrique Coria joined Sukay in 1989. The group has toured worldwide, and has played at the Lincoln Center and Carnegie Hall. As of 2019, the group is still performing and included members Eddy Navia, Quentin Howard, violinist Georges Lammam, and guitarist Freddy Clark.
This is a rather interesting album. It was Sukay's last produced with Flying Fish Records. It is comprised entirely of instumental music which was released on the albums "Socavon," "Tutayay," "Mama Luna," or "Huayrasan," in other words, the years during which Quentin Howard, Carlos Crespo, and Omar Sepulveda did most of the recording. I believe that this period (1985 - 1988) was Sukay's best. I believe it is a bit of a shame, and a public loss that Sukay chose to ignore the songs on "Music of the Andes," and "Pacha Siku," because those first two albums (1977, and 1979, respectively) contain wonderful, purely traditional music. There were also a great many songs which they played at concerts that they never recorded, and I believe that it would have been really nice to have additional, new songs on this album.
Part of the World Music Network Rough Guides series, the album features the music of the Andes Mountains of South America, focusing especially on the music of Bolivia, whose musicians contributed eleven tracks.
|A4||Chofercito De Malasuerte|
|A6||Por Tu Santo|
|B5||Aguita De Phutina|
|FF-90212||Sukay||Music Of The Andes (Cass, Album, Dol)||Flying Fish||FF-90212||US||1978|
|EQ-2||Sukay / Edmond And Quentin Badoux||Sukay / Edmond And Quentin Badoux - Music Of The Andes (LP)||Not On Label||EQ-2||Canada||1978|