And today, global music DJ Betto Arcos is back to play us some of his favorite new music, this time from Brazil. I’m hearing a piano and a guitar, kind of almost playfully fighting in this one. Now, this is a celebratory song about the city where they come from. Well, this is piece called “Intocavel” – which in Portuguese means unplayable – by two amazing musicians: And we’re listening to some of his favorite new songs from a place in the news, Brazil.
|Date Added:||21 August 2015|
|File Size:||66.60 Mb|
|Operating Systems:||Windows NT/2000/XP/2003/2003/7/8/10 MacOS 10/X|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
He, who is on the frontline, cannot sensationalize the innocent smile of the children who live there. Check out more of his finds at nprmusic.
Betto, this next band’s album title translates to: And it’s time now for music. Press enter to begin your search. Let’s take a trp to it. And you know what, they all sound, to my ears, Brazilian.
Midem – Songlines » Brasil Music Exchange
This was social music and very, very popular on the radio and on dancehalls and everywhere. I need a food processor? Betto, you’re joining us today from our studios at NPR West.
My Community Is Humanity live. Well all these songs from Brazil really hit it where it lays right now, but thanks for particularly bringing us the song by Criolo, “Linha de Frente. His name is Hermeto Pascoal.
Well, this is piece called “Intocavel” – which in Portuguese means unplayable – by two amazing musicians: It’s vabulinas reggae tune where she uses her own sensibility about living in the city of Sao Paulo and comparing it to the city of Babylon, a city that swallows everyone with no mercy.
That’s why the idea of I need a food processor, because they’ve literally push all those influences, they push all of these instruments down this sort of filter, and what you get is this incredible richness of sound that’s both acid rock, funk and Brazilian music and all of this great energy.
To see more, visit http: Betto, thank you so much for bringing us this music from Brazil at a time when I think that we’re focusing on it a lot, anyway.
Episode Three: Brasil Music Exchange – The Guardian Music Podcast
When men are involved in the drug culture, he says the consequences enter their homes and reach their children. There’s always so many styles there.
Well, besides that, with Pascoal kind of tweaking them, I think there’s some traditional elements going on here. I mean, it is just a very, very intense city and chaotic, babulnias times, but it’s beautiful. Wow, to think that you have this music from Brazil as all this is going on.
DJ Betto Arcos Spins The Latest From Brazil
This is about the issues that are facing the poorest parts of Brazil, people who have no access to education, no access to health care. Baabulinas this time are from Brazil, and include some socially conscious samba, a bilingual reggae tune, a hometown anthem and a collaboration between two composers, the name of which literally means “unplayable.
And this is a man who can compose and play anything you put in front of him. Well, this is a song that means the front line, and the chorus of this song kind of encapsulates the message. OK, let’s get to the music. In fact, I’m glad you said that because it’s a choro. And today, global music DJ Betto Arcos is back to play us some of his favorite new music, this time from Brazil.
Embracing the local bubble-gum pop brega and liquid guitarrada riffs, his sound nods to tecnomelody and lambada and winks at you from the dancefloor. Here’s a tune that’s, you know, very complicated. What’s going on here? Now, this is a celebratory song about the city where they come from. It’s a kind of music that was very popular at the same time as a great time in the U.